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Full text of "Tri-County Forum (Thief River Falls, MN)"

I 



THIEF RIVER FALLS 



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DEC 



(fliie'f River Falls) TRI 
9:14 - 9:39 


-COUNT? FORUM 


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-1990 


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^ 1 


Inclusive 
Dates- . Jul 3 


Dec 25 


-i 


1941 


1941 


Originals held by: MHS X Other ' 






Prepared by: r\ f) 
Brian G. Schletty \yf 


Date: 

Dec 20, 1989 


Format: 1 
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'"TRI-COUHTf FORUM" 


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Filmed by: ' 


Date: 


Camera No.. 1 


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Reduction Ratio: 


Voltmeter n^ 

•28/86 ^ 


No, E::pos. 1 

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Prelim. Inspection by: 


Date: 


Density : 




Target Resolution: 

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eject 



The Minnesota Historical Society has 
reproduced the material in this microfilm 
without any purpose of direct or indirect 
commercial advantage in order to preserve 
& to secure it for private study, scholar- 
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A CONTINUATION OF THE 





THIEF RIVER FALLS FORUM 



Volume IX. 



Thief River Falls, Pennington County, Minnesota. Thursday, July 3, 1941 



Number 14 



EXPERTS WILL 
ME MEN FOR 
rjDEFENSE JOBS 

State Employment Office 

:WiIl Examine Workers 

For U. S. Work 



Td Be Employed At 

Newfoundland Base 



Excellent Salaries Offered 

For Specially Trained 
1 : Employees 

Representatives of the Employ- 
ment-Security Division will be in 
Thief River Palls next Monday, 
July 7, to select this area's quota 
.of 1,701 -workers for jobs at the 
new TJ. S. Army and Navy base, 
now being built in Newfoundland. 
The examinations will be made at 
the local offices of the state em- 
ployment-division under C. J. Sjo- 
lander. 

Four, firms having the construc- 
tion contract have asked the state 
employment service to supply need- 
ed carpenters and carpenter fore- 
men, plumbers and plumber fore- 
men, labor gang foremen, outside 
painters, telephone linemen, sheet 
metal workers, electricians, heavy 
truck drivers, truck mechanics, 
bulldozers, shovel and drag line 
operators, and accounting, payroll, 
and cost clerks. 

Successful applicants must be 
qualified, be natural-born or na- 
turalized citizens, must pass a phy- 
sical" examination, have proof of 
birth, and be. able to obtain a pass- 
port. 

Acceptable workers will be expec- 
ted to stay on the job for the pro- 
ject's duration — six months to two 
years. Interested workers should 
.contact the. Thief River Falls of- 
fice of .thd^Division at once, as only 
qualified applicants will be inter- 
viewed and examined when the 
specialists arrive here Monday. 

No worker from this area will be 
employed for this project, except 
through referral by the Thief River 
Falls Employment office. 

The employer will pay the trans- 
portation of acceptable workers 
from Minnesota to Newfoundland, 
and those who stay on the job un- 
til released will be allowed return 
transportation. 

- "Working conditions are under 
government supervision and are 
' comparable to any class A con- 
struction project. Board, room, and' 
washing will cost less than $10 a 
week. Wages range from $45 to $93 
per week, depending on the job 
.classification and qualifications of 
the worker. The weekly rate is a 
guaranteed rate, so long as the 
worker holds himself available. 



Sportsmen Arrange For 
Dist. Meet, Exhibits, Etc. 

Harry Gregg of East Grand Forks 
president of the Northwestern Min- 
nesota- Sportsmen's association, was 
the main speaker at the Penning- 
ton County Sportsmen|s meeting 
last week. He spoke on plans for 
the annual session of the associa- 
tion which will be held here July 
28. . 

The jclub made arrangements for 
the meeting by naming a committee 
under the chairmanship of Walter 
Jung. Delegates to represent the 
club are Wm. LaFave, Harold Ol- 
son, Herb Jung. W.. E. Dahlquist 
and Al Fredrickson. 

The club also made arrangements 
to have' an exhibit at the Pen- 
nington County Fair. Wm. Borchert 
will be the chairman, assisted by 
Harold Olson, Knute Swanson.tCor- 
lie Johnson, Ole Ness and Phillip 
Hawkins. 

Harold Olson ' reported that the 
trap-shooting setup is now ready at 
the Fair Grounds and the first use 
of the same set for next Sunday. ' 



Hopper Danger Told 
Of By Entomologist 

Bait Shoidrf* , Be Spread As Pests 

Are Reported Hatching In Red 

River Valley Counties 

The grasshopper danger is in a 
critical stage, T. L. Aamodt, assist- 
ant state entomologist reported be- 
cause of hot, dry weather in west- 
ern and northwestern Minnesota 
last week. 

Messages reporting the serious- 
ness of the situation were received 
by Aamodt from inspectors ir 
western and northwestern Minne- 
-sota. 

Aamodt urged farmers to strike 
quickly with poison bait in an ef- 
fort to head off the crop destruc- 
. tion. "Hoppers have hatched at a 
- l xapid rate and are moving into 
edges of fields, he said. 

Counties most affected are Kitt- 
son, Marshall, Pennington, Red 
Lake, Polk, Stevens, Big Stone, 
Chippewa, Lac qui Parle, Yellow 
Medicine, Lyon, Pipestone and Mur- 
ray. 

Grasshoppers are not the only 
' scourge threatening crops, Aamodt 
added; The beet web worm Is now 
hatching 'over. -the western half of 
the state -Aamodt advised farmers 
to spread -poison bait to check the 
worm in its early stages, the only 
tune the Insect can be controlled. 
The web worm preys generally on 
sugar beet fields, but also invades 
gardens .and other crops. He' ap- 
pealed tp farmers to check with 
. county agents ' at once to receive 
poisoning instructions. 



SETESDALSLAGET 
IS ATTENDED BY 
FAIR-SIZEDCROWD 

JHjelmtveit, Beck Unable To Attend; 

Auditorium Services Sunday 

Concludes 3-Day Event 

Fair sized crowds attended the 
sessions of the Setesdalslag held 
here during the week end. The af- 
ternoon meetings were more sparce- 
ly attended but the ev en i n g sesj 
sions drew good crowds. The "fest- 
messe" Sunday was marred some- 
what by the rain in the morning, 
causing some of those who drove 
in every day not to be present for' 
the services. 

Nils Hjelmtveit, the Norse com- 
missioner of education and 'Prof. 
Richard. Beck were unable to be 
present at the sessions, other mat- 
ters in terf erring.. However, the rest 
of the persons on the program ap* 1 
peered in turn .to make' i the con- 
vention a worthwhile event. Bj: 
Bjornaraa wasothe presiding offi- 
cer of the "lag." 

The Thief River Falls- Municipal 
band rendered an hour's concert at 
the Friday "evening session. A group 
of violin players participated in 
the program also, among these be- 
ing Bernt Sorbo of Grand Forks, 
Sam Sorenson of Minot, N. b., 
Bjom Tveitbakk of Clearbrook and 
Gunnar Odden of HazelNRun. 

Vocal selections were rendered by 
Miss Annie Knutson of Goodridge, 
and H. M. Hitterdahl/and Robt. 
.-Lund of this city. Talks were given 
by P. A. Trovatten, state commis- 
sioner of agriculture, Mr. Sorbo, 
Halvor. Langslett of Detroit Lakes, 
Mr. Bjornaraa, Rev. Karl Stromme 
of Buxton, N. D., and others. 

The Norse Senior Leikarring of 
Grand Forks gave an appropriate 
performance of tne Norwegian Na- 
tional dance Saturday evening 
which, together, with other, num- 
bers as violin music, vocal solos and 
talks made up the St. Hans Fes- 
tival. 

Rev. Harvard Lie of pklee offi- 
ciated at the "fest-messe" or lag's 
church service Sunday forenoon at 
the Municipal auditorium. 

The memorial service for the late 
Judge M. A. Brattland -was post- 
poned until later this summer. 



U.S. GEODETIC 

SURVEY IS NOW 

MDELOCALLY 

Engineers Form Trailer 

Village Near City; 37 

Constitute Crew 

For the past week or more a 
large group of employees of the U. 
S. Department of Commerce has 
been in this vicinity making what 
is called a geodetic survey of a 
strip of land 25 miles or more in 
width, stretching from Bagley 
northwest to the eastern part of 
Pennington county and thence 
northward to the Canadian border. 

The entire group of 37 men and, 
their families are located in trail- 
ers at the trailer camp' in the 
southwestern part of our city and 
the group makes vertuaUy a village 
of Its own. 

Farmers as well as others in this 
territory have been wondering 
about \the activities of this group 
of men and the several towers erec- 
ted here and there. At night a crew 
of men is at work signalling by 
lights from one tower to other 
crews at other towers from three 
to seven, miles apart. They com- 
municate by ".means of 'the- lights 
and when the -work at each tower 
is completed the exact latitude and 
longitude ol that spot is recorded 
by sinking a marker several -feet in 
the ground at that spot. 

A geodetic survey, ut il iz in g an en- 
gineering 'method known as trian- 
gulatlon, has been going on for 
over a decade, "and this survey is 
constantly, checked for accuracy. 
One of the most important uses of 
(Continued on Back Page) 



Surplus Food Itejns^Fbr 
July Are Announced 

The- list of foods available dur- 
ing July for purchase-;V*with blue 
stamps by families taking part in 
the Food Stamp' Plan ^ftis'announc- 
ed this week by E. G.' Booth., local 
stamp plan representative. These 
foods are obtainable in local stores 
throughout J the month, ■pt July. 

Fresh peaches and f re sh vegeta- 
bles have been added -to the list 
of foods which will be available na- 
tionally ' during July while fresh 
grapefruit and apples, " obtainable 
during June in all- areas, are not 
included in the July .list. 

With these revisions;fche complete 
list of "blue stamp foods" for the 
"period July 1 through,, July 31 in 
all stamp plan areas is: as follows: 

Raisins, Pork Lard| ' Fork, Corn 
Meal, Shell Eggs, Wheat Flour, 
Whole Wheat (Graham) Flour, 
Dried Prunes, Dry Edible Beans, 
Hominy (Corn) Grits, "'"All Fresh 
Vegetables including -Potatoes, 
Fresh Oranges, and Fresh Peaches. 



SCHOOL BAND 
& OTHERS MAKE 
WINNIPEG TRIP 

Local Musicians Place 1st 

At Annual LW.V.A1 

Event 



330 Young Pheasants 
Distributed In County 

In order to enhance the growth 
of Chinese RIngneck Pheasants in 
Pennington County, Warden Bor- 
chert stated that- he has distributed 
eleven crates of slx-week^old^ phea- 
sants, at different points in ; the 
county. -The crates were;, sent here 
■from the estate farm. at.^'-Madeua, 
'each containing 30 birds," making 
330m alL 



Patronize our Advertisers 



NYA School WiU 

\ Be Closed Monday 

As. a result ot many N...Y. A. 
boys securing jobs locally, and else- 
where; and the necessity for'some 
to return: to theh- farm homes", the 
training-school located in the. old 
Central School building' will' be- 
•closed July 7. Mr: ChptstoffersoTi, 
director of" the National Youth Ad- 
ministration here, stated that' he 
did not know whether' the move is 
premanent or just temporary- The 
school opened last fall. 

Out of approximately 75 boys who 
were enrolled during the -summer, 
only a few remain at the' school. ' 
Those who will not have jobs by 
Monday will be sent to Glenwood; 
where, in addition to Shakopee, 
state defense projects on produc- 
tion are being concentrated. 

The boys will be given ten possi- 
bilities In the line of working sub- 
jects, including aviation, forge work, 
foundry, general metaj work, weld- 
ing, -power sewing, machine work, 
and a merged course in radio and 
electricity. 

The larger quarters and better 
working facilities will give the 
-youths opportunities exceeding 
those which were available here. 
Educational subjects will be provid- 
ed by the Minnesota department of 
Education. Undergoing a substan- 
tial increase In work and training, 
the boys are expected to put in 100 
hours per month for a period of 
90 days. 

There is a possibility that the 
present sleeping quarters in the lo- 
cal N. Y. A. school will be used for 
machine space, and the school may 
be opened as a more locally con- 
fined shop, Mr. Christofferson said. 



North Dakotan Arrested 
On Local CheckXharges 

; Clifford Jorgens of Drake, N. D., 
■was. arrested there last week by 
'Sheriff Rambecfc . f rom this county 
on a charge of forging checks, pas- 
sing two: of them to merchants 
here. Jorgens waived a preliminary 
hearing and was bound over to 
district court. He was ' unable to 
produce the $500 bond and is.tbus 
confined to the local bastile. 



DRAFTED MEN 28 
TO 36 DEFERRED; 
OTHERS EXEMPTED 

Many Recently jtlarried Men May 

Not Be Called For Induction 

Under New Ruling 

According to a message from 
Washington, D. C.-,= Brigadier Gen- 
eral Hershey, deputy selective ser- 
vice director, ordered deferment of 
all men now subject to induction 
into the army, who have reached 
the age of 28. 

General Hershey .-telegraphed the 
order to state selective service di- 
rectors, telling them-±o advise local 
draft boards and saying that he 
acted at the request of congression- 
al leaders. 

An estimated 8,000,000 between 
the ages of 28 and 36 will, be af- 
fected. They are part of the group 
of 16,500,000 between the ages of 
21 and 36 who were signed up last 
October 16, 

Hershey's action came as the 



'..Joining a caravan of more than 
60 cars at the Canadian border, the 
Lincoln High School Band of this 
city proceeded to .Winnipeg with an 
escort of Canadian Mountles last 
Sunday morning. The trip was 
three-day visit to the* fifth annual 
convention of the International 
War Veterans Alliance. Over one 
hundred other local persons were 
in the procession. 

On Sunday evening the Ameri- 
cans participated In the memorial 
parade taarough the streets of Win- 
nipeg and the memorial service 
which was held in front of the 
Manitoba legislative building. Prof. 
Joseph Kise of Moorhead State 
Teachers College, commander of the 
Minnesota department of the 
American Legion, delivered the 
Memorial address, stating that the 
United States is with Canada and 
Great Britain in the great strug- 
gle and that democracy must be 
maintained,' even at the expense 
of lives. 

T. J. Rowan of Thief River Falls 
was elected president of the Alli- 
ance, and Dr. . A. R. Hulbert, also 
of this city, was Te-elected Ameri- 
can Secretary at the election of 
officers in the Marlborough Hotel 
Monday. A resolution was adopted 
urging that every possible encour- 
agement and support be given all 
countries who are now fighting the 
war for freedom. Copies of the re- 
solution- will be sent to President 
Franklin D. Roosevelt and to 
Right Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King, 
prime minister of Canada. The 
convention further -resolved that 
the a llian ce continue its support in 
the great cause of human liberty. 

. (Continued, on Back' Page) 



Albert Lea Man Is Chosen VFW 
Commander At Encampment 



Wars St. 



The Veterans of Foreign 
state encampment came to a suc- 
cessful close at Crookston Saturday. 
There was a good attendance in 
spite of the vast amount of mos- 
quitoes which interferred with the 
paraders and other portions of the 
program. 

O. E. Swanson, Albert Lea, sen- 
ior vice commander of the state 
VFW was elected commander as 
the convention closed. Other offi- 
cers moved up a notch and E: W. 
Henderson of Ogema, ninth dist- 
"rict commander, was elected junior 
commander. 

Hastings was selected as the' 
1942 meeting place after an expect- 
ed bid from St. Cloud failed to 
materialize. 

In the drill team competition the 
third district girls'/group won first 
place in the junior division and the 



Paul VFW auxiliary won the 
senior group title. 

The Grand Forks American Le- 
gion Drum and Bugle corps won 
first honors in the senior open di- 
vision competition for drum and 
buglA corps. 

Th| Russell Gaylord post . of 
Minneapolis scored a triple victory 
in the parade. That post was She 
first marching unit to report at the 
convention, was adjudged the best 
senior drum corps and had its lead- 
er, Charles Gates, chosen as the 
best drum major. 
■ winning' first in their respecHve 
classes were the Hibbing Sons -of 
Veterans junior drum corps; An- 
derson Nelson post St. Paul junior 
band, and the ninth district Ameri T 
can Legion Senior band. 

Elsie- Haugen, Cfrpokston, • was 
judged the best drum majorette. 



Paddlers Register For 
. Bemidji Canoe Derby 

More than, thirty inquiries have, 
been received regarding the Paul 
Bunyan Canoe Derby which starts 
at BemldJI on July 5 and winds up 
in Minneapolis during the Aqua- 
tennial celebration ten days later. 

Two experienced Canadian teams 
are nm"Tig those already entered. 
Willard Jack and Watson Feck, 
both of Bear River, Nova Scotia, 
are 25-year-old athletes. Jack whs 
all-around canoe champion. In *3B- 
39 and is a hockey and baseball 
player. The other Canadian ' team- 
is comprised of Don Mathleson and 
Cleo Gaudry of Kenora, sponsored 
by Gaudry's Canadian camps. Both 
are experienced guides. 

The start of. the Canoe Derby Is 
a feature of the three day cele- 
bration to be held at Bemidji 
starting July 4. Gould's Million Dol- 
lar Circus, the flying Marions, ama- 
teur sports, fireworks and the ca- 
noe races are scheduled for Friday 
and Saturday while on Sunday the 
Paul Bunyan Speed Boat Regatta is 
to be held with many noted drivers 
frorn all parts of the Northwest. 

100 21-YEAR-OLDS 
REGISTERED; 8 TO 
LEAVE ON TUESDAY 

90 Enroll Here, 10 At Goodridge; 

First July Indictment WiU Be 

Made Next Monday 



JULY FOURTH 
CELEBRATIONS 
IN READINESS 

Grygla Will Observe Oc- 
casion- With 2-Day 
Festivities ' 

President Roosevelt To 
Address Nation At 3 PJVL 



Indian Killer Caught 
Near Red~Ba^:Fritfay 

^ Gordon King,. 23-year old Chip- 
pewa Indian, charged with killing 
his sister-in-law, .was arrested east 
of Redby late last week. The vic- 
tim, Mrs. William Ktagfcwas found 
dead in her cabin on the -Red Lake 
Indian reservation- several, days 
earlier. 

An expert marksman and woods- 
man, K i n g had eluded capture by 
a posse of Indians and federal 
men during four days in the track- 
less wilderness. Hungry and tor- 
tured by mosquitoes, he staggered 
into the cabin of Alex Jourdain, 
another Indian, a mile east of Red 
Lake, where he was arrested by Po- 
lice Chief C. C. Harkins of Be- 
midji. 

J. H. Brott, acting superintend- 
ent of the reservation, said that 
King had confessed the shooting. 
Seeking a motive, he said that 
King indicated he "resented" the 
victim's -presence on what is part 
of the estate of Louis King, the 
killer's father. King told how he 
had planned the shooting for six 



Exactly one hundred 21-year-old 
Pennington county men registered 
for Selective Service last Tuesday, 
according to Art Berg, clerk of the 
county draft board. Ninty were 
signed here and ten at Goodridge. 
In charge* of the registration here 
ware Alfred- Hallstrom of St. Hl- 
luire, O. Olson of Goodridge, " Al 
Berge,'"- Jack Dempster, Huck. Olson,: 
and Art Berg of Thief River Falls. 
O. Olson and J. A. Christlanson 
were in charge at Goodridge. 

Six drafted ellgibles from this 
county who registered last October 
form the first contingent] to leave 
for training this month] The in- 
ductees who wfll go to^Fort^Snel- 
lin^ Monday, "July 8, are: Clair C. 
Larson, Ilazel;. Walter . J. . Hoaas, 
OkleeV'Jaines" E. Hoffseth, city: 
Alvln Fjeld, Goodridge; Raynion 
Appell, Richfield, Idaho; and "Roy 
Weflen, Rosewood. Merritt Christ- 
lanson of Goodridge is an alter- 
nate. 

Fla n s have not been made yet 
for the usual party honoring the 
men before their departure. 

The'.,- ten young Pennington men 
who left for training following a 
banquet in the Palm Garden Cafe 
last Friday night were;:Oreal Hal- 
land, Arvid Anderson, Harold Hyl- 
den, Henry C. Olson, Lloyd Knut- 
son, George" Aanstad, George Bor- 
gen, Gordon "Zimmerman, and Da- 
vid Kringsberg, a volunteer — all 
from Thief RiVer Falls. 



6,500 local boards of the coun'tryj^a-d p 

were completing registration of "months. _ , ._ 

youths who have reached the ace .^efore taking the captured slayer; 



of 21 since the initial registration 
last/ October. 

Xn his telegram to the state di- 
rectors, Hershey pointed out that 
legislation now is before the house 
military committee would provide 
for. deferment of all men 28 or 
more years old. The bill has a pro- 
vision making the deferment retro- 
active to July 1 and calling also 
for the discharge of any men of 
that age group inducted .into the 
army on or after that date. 

In view of the fact that congres- 
sional leaders have predicted en- 
actment of this legislation sub- 
tContinued on Page 4) . . 



to St. Paul to face federal caarges 
because the shooting occured on a 
government reservation, officials 
planned to continue efforts to lo- 
cate the victim's husband, missing 
since the crime. 



Mrs._M. A. Brattland and daugh- 
ter Lois' arrived here from Bemidji 
Thursday and are''spending a week* 
here attending to business matters 
and visiting friends. They arrived 
at Bemidji the first- of last week 
from Los Angeles, Calif., where they 
£perrt;£he;.viinter' with relatives. 

- Oscar*' Nelsorr, 'm'aim'ger * aC the 
.Gp-iop jCjU, Station, returned* fp^ter'-; 
;da3i«frpm liSJLnqeapdlis: w*it*h t tt Slew" 
'large'- oil- transport truclc whifcrThe* 
expects to put into service for his 
concern this week. This gives his 
station a fleet of two large trans- 
ports used in hauling gasoline here 
from Sioux City, Terra. 



Plummer And Highland- 
ing Also Draw Local 
Attendance ^ 

Grygla, Plummer, and Highland- 
tng have planned attractive pro- 
grams for Friday, the Fourth of" 
July. Baseball games, races, danc- 
ing, speakers and refreshments con- 
stitute the outline of the "enter- 
^tainment. Many Thief River FaHa 
Persons expect to spend the- holiday 
at these places. 

Those wno stay at home in Thief - 
River Falls will not be without their 
fireworks attraction, nowever, as & - 
brilliant display will be had at the* 
reHrs park that evening.. 

At Grygla a tug-of-war will fol* 
low the opening salute, and horse* 
bicycle, and foot races will take tn> ' 
the time until the picnic dinner at 
noon. At 1 o'clock Hon. Wm. Rad- • 
^cliffe, Winnipeg, Secretary of tha 
International War- Veterans Alli- 
ance, will deliver the Independenca- 
Day address. A parade follows at 2 
& M. and at 3:30 o'clock Grygla will 
play Thief River Falls in baseball. 
Movies, fireworks, and a dance fin 
up the rest of the program which, 
^will be nearly duplicated on Satur- 
' day, the day following. 

A free show at 9:30 starts off tha 
celebration at Plummer Friday x 
mor n i n g. Bingo games will contin- \ 
'ue throughout the day, and a band 
concert, various types of. races, and. 
a baseball game between Leonard, 
leader in the Paul Bunyan League, 
and -Plummer will bring~"the pro- 
gram to the closing- dance in the "* 
evening. - - , 'C 7 "*-- ■ ' 

The celebration at" HigMaridihg; 
■will be chiefly an evening pro- 
gram. A lunch stand and a shoot- 
ing gallery will be located on the 
grounds, and an extensive display 
of fireworks has ^een planned for 
after dark. Lewis Ruby and his six 
.piece band will play for the dance. 
President Roosevelt is expected 
to speak to his fellow Americans, 
at 3 p. m. in a radio broadcast, 
leading them in what he has termed: 
a "grand rededication to liberty." 
The place for the address has not 
-yet been announced but it may 
be the south portico of the White 
House in Washington. Mr. Roose- 
velt *will speak briefly, and he is 
expected to ask every American 
participating in a nation-wide In- 
dependence day celebration to join, 
him in the pledge of allegiance to 
the flag. 



County Red Cross Committees 

Appointed By Chairman Kjos 



The Pennington County Chapter Dr. w. e. Anderson, Judge Lincoln 



FREE CHURCH BIBLE 

CAMP OPENS AT WARREN 



The third and final Bible camp 
of the summer session got under 
way at the Covenant camp grounds 
in Warren Monday when the Nor- 
wegian Free church moved in for 
a week's stay. Principal speakers 
during the camp session will be 
Rev. O. C. Weltzin of Minneapolis 
and -Evangelist Eddie M. Berg of 
tialung. Camp officials are Rev. 
'Eggen, Rev:-. Carl Ostby, of Grygla; 
Sister Helga Larson of Augsburg 
college, Estelle Brenden of Badger, 
Rev:- Melby andyMiss Judith Lok- 
rem of Thief River Falla. . 



of the American Red Cross has se- 
lected the members of four new 
committees which* are. to act under 
H. A. Kjos, chairman of the chap- 
ter, 'v. 

.. On the new Advisory Cbmmittee 
are M. P. Erickson, Mrs. George L. 
Biddick, Mrs. Mary V. Shaw, Mrs. 
H. A. Brumund, Lawrence Bjork- 
man, Ethel Hamry, Lloyd Bennes, 
Mrs. Kern Olson, Paul Lun'dgren, 
Mrs. 'P. J. Richards, Mrs. Edwin 
Hanson of Rocksbury, Mrs. A. M. 
Aase, Supt. Morris Bye, Richard 
Dablow, A.- M. Holte, Ralph Luh- 
man, Gunnef Gunstiiison of. High- 
landing; Mrs. Art singer of High- 
landing, Mrs. C. M. Adkins,, Arthur 
Johnson, and Raymond Gordon of 
River Valley. ■ ■ .- 

.. On the Committee for Disaster 
are Dr. G. • A. Penney, ■ ch airman , 



Red lake Falls Loses 
To Locals 1 1 - 1 Sunday 

Barrage of Hits Enables Local Teanr 
*To Smother Opponents; Play 
Here Again Sunday . . 



Arnold, Ben Froiland, and Dr. Ed' 
ward Bratrud. « 

Committee for County Nursing; 
Mrs. C. M. Adkins, chairman, Paul 
Roy, Richard Dablow, Oscar Gun- 
stad of St. Hilaire, Mrs. Elmer Pe- 
terson of Goodridge, Ed Korstad of 
High la nd! ng,. Mrs. Ed Kent of 
Rocksbury, Mrs. Ted Markus, town 
of North, Mrs. Emll Larson of Bray, 
Dr..O. F. Melby, Dr. G. A. Penney, 
.and Freeman Allen. 

Committee on Home Service: Os- 
.car Paulson, chairman; H. O. Berve, 
and Mrs. Andy Williams. The com- 
mittee Is to function as a connect- 
ing link between the. soldier and 
the family at home. 

Mrs. Alvin Holzknecht has been 
named publicity chairman for the* 
chapter, Mr. Kjos announced Wed- 
nesday. . 



Thief River's batting power prov- 
ed too much for . Red Lake - Falls 
last sVnday as the locals smoth- 
ered them under a barage of 19 hita . 
to win bj* an 11 to 1 margin. The 
game, played in the new park- in. 
Red Lake Fallsv marked the first 
meeting between the two teams this 
year. 

The local nine, with a record of 
three straight wins, meets Red Laka- 
Falls at the Fairgrounds this com- 
ing Sunday. They go to Grygla on 
the 4tt of July (Friday) to 'meet 
the Grygla nine in a game being 
played as\a part of that town's; 
holiday celebration. 

Last . Sunday's game was* an in- 
teresting affair going into the top 
half of the fourth with the score 
2 to 1 in favor of Thief River, but 
after that the contest turned Into 
a track meet as the winners pushed, 
across 3 runs in the fourth, and 
two each in the fifth, seventh and 
eighth "innings,' bringing about the 
final count of 11-1. Every player on 
ttie Thief River team got one or 
'more hits with the exception of 
Manager Ole Ness and Don Olson, 
and. six of the eleven men on the- 
■fceam figured in the scoring.- Clar- 
(Contlnued on Back Pace) - 



FALLS 



Avalon 



FEIDAT AND SATURDAY 

' Wallace Berry in "THE BAD MAN" 
Laraine Day and Ronald Reagan 

NOTE— CONTINUOUS SHOWING THE 4TH 



8AT. ; MDNITE U:B p. m^_ SUNDAY-MONDAY-TBESDAI 

GJNGER ROGERS as "KITTY FOYLE" 
rDennis Morgan -•'- and James Craig 



FRIDAY AND tiATUKDAY 

Dead End Kids "PRDDE of the BOWERY' 
also — James Newell in "Danger Ahead" 

' - ■ NOTE— CONTINUOUS SHOWING THE 4TH 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

BETTE DAVIS in "THE GREAT LD3" 
George Brent and ^JMary Astor 



WEDNESDAY and THUBSDAX 

"The Great Commandment" with 
JohnBeal and Albert Dekker 



—DOUBLE FEATURE— 



TUES.-WED.-THUBSDAY 



coR^° ta in /'SHOT IN THE DiRK" . 
also— Roscoe Karns "Petticoat Politics 



Coming ... 

The Sea Wolf' 

"Meet John Doe 

"Tom, Dick & 

Harry" 

*^DeyiI and 

Miss Jbiies" 



^ ACC. MAR 2 8 1944 g. P y S: 



u- 



V 



X 



m- 



PAGE • TWO 



TKI-OOUNTT FOBlm. THIEF RIVEB FAU.B. MINNESOTA 




THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1M1 



Tri-County Forum 

Published Each Thursday by the 

FORUM PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Thief River Falls, Minnesota 

J. EL TJLVAN, Editor-Manager 



Bobscription $1.50 .per year in fine United" States 

Sntered as Second Class matter April 27th, 1932, at 
the post office at Thief River Falls, Minnesota, 
end re-entered under new title at same office on 
February 21, 1935, under Act of Congress of Marcn 
2, 1897. 



A THOUGHT FOR THE FOURTH 

Tomorrow (Friday) we observe the 165th Anni- 
versary of American independence. We the people 
of this country have enjoyed democracy to its cir- 
cumscribed form for over. 150 years. 

That is a longer time than the length of the 
life anyone of us has lived. To some that may 
appear an extended time but for a country or na- 
tion it is not such a long time. We are compa**- 
tWely a young nation. 

United States was one of the first democracies. 
Considering this, it must be stated that the kind 
of government we know has not existed for a great 
length of time. 

With world conditions prevailing as they are to- 
<3ay, we are quite uncertain as to how much longer 
we can continue to enjoy a democratic form of gov- 
ernment. With the rest of the nations of the world 
turning to dictatorship the question arises: can we 
continue to endure democracy confronted "With fas- 
*dsm, nazi-lsm, etc.? 

We do not like to hurl a frightful idea into 
the minds of our readers at this time of celebration, 
fcut we believe these are rather strenuous days and 
-that sooner or later our democracy may be only a 
memory. Hitlerism may not seem to be a threat 
to some of us but to us it is distinctly so at this 
time. 



could be -freed now, it is apparent, with little effort. 
Make a battle on the Western Front now, John 
Bull, or you will be vanquished to short order after 
Russia is conquered! This Is one time when you 
must not be deceitful I 



A NAZI PLOT DISCLOSED 

The real purpose of the flight of Rudolph Hess 
Irom Germany to Scotland a month ago has now 
been brought to light. The guess some made that 
he was sent to seek peace terms with the English 
proved to be true. Instead of escaping, as he said, 
he rather left under Hitlers protection and his 
place of departure was not from Germany but from 
Norway. - 

The disclosure reports that Hess came to the 

, British Isles with the offer to arrange lor a peace 

■settlement between the Nazi and England whereby: 

(1) Britain and Germany would enter a coalition 
as the chief partners in a new Axis; (2) Italy would 
0>e placated with some minor possessions of France, 
■which would be stripped of its empire; (3) Germany 
would retain a free hand on the whole of the con- 
tinent, with Britain helping to establish that free 
hand by joining Germany in conquering Russia. 

•It is reported that Churchill didn't agree with 
the Hess message. Russia and United States were 
told of the plot so the Soviet began to muster their 
forces against the impending attack. That was why 
Hitler's forces didn't advance as rapidly during the 
first week of the Russian drive as expected. If the 
failure of the plot gave Stalin's forces enough time 
to stand off defeat Is as yet uncertain. 

For England to cast its lot with Hitler insuch 
an intrigue would be fatal to the British. Hitler 
has betrayed Russia. And after he. has conquered 
the Soviet what would hinder him from betraying 
the English likewise? 

. The Nazi leaders took chances in disclosing thelr 
planned treachery to the English; but then it was 
■well known to Hitler that England would not be 
averse to a plan to annihilate the Russian govern- 
ment, a disclosure made by U. S. Ambassador Dodds 
in Berlin in 1939 through his diary published last 
■winter. 

Whether England did actually turn down the 

plot cannot be vouchsafed yet. The British forces 

• should now strike at Hitler in no uncertain manner 

to bring about his downfall. If England does not do 

this, a Nazi invasion of England will be certain. 

The British have offered their aid to Russia, 
but say there is little they can do. But is such the 
fact with Nazi soldiers withdrawn -in great num- 
bers from Norway and the French coast? - Norway 



HEAVY TRAFFIC TOLL PREDICTED OVER 4TH 

The 96,500 troubled spirits of the American fa- 
thers, mothers, brothers, sisters, and friends whose 
lives were suddenly and horribly snuffed out last 
year as tribute to the insatiable appetite of traffic 
accidents on our highways and city streets? are on 
the march. 

They have been joined by hosts of untold thou- 
sands whose blood has spilled from mangled torn 
bodies over dusty pavements, down into curbs to 
wander in rivulets through the debris of the gutters 
of the last decade. Their spirit patrols are on every 
street — every highway— looking desperately trying to 
find the way of bringing their warning, their ad- 
monition of care and vigilance to the operation of 
your automobile, to you. Being now "Across the 
Veil" however, they are mute. Their pleadings can- 
not reach your ears. ^ - 

They can only meet those of you that come 
over. Your crossing will not be pleasant. You will 
not want to die. You will fight desperately to hang 
on to the pain-racked, paralyzed, half-conscious 
small bit of life left hi your body after the shrieking 
of torn steel and grinding of shattered glass, and 
first shock of blinding terrible pain subsides as your 
automobile quits rolling. It will be of no use. 

And as the murderous carnage goes on, you take 
your place on the rolls of those sacrificed to waste 
and carelessness, and your voice joins the- ever-ristog 
chant of protest from "Across the Veil". "Won't 
"they learn-^Iid I die to vain?" 

Now we approach the 4th of July. Being an- 
other three-day week end, it will send at least that 
many more on the "last trip." Unless you drive 
with sanity and caution, giving continual thought to 
safety of life and limb, it is possible that you, too, 
with life hurrying from your body forever will see 
too late the horrible waste of carelessness in driv- 
ing. 

Much better, if you cannot abide by the rules 
of safety in motoring, that you stay at home. Are 
you whose names are on the roll to go ready and 
willing? Will dying to defend your "right of way" 
be worth while? 



Trespassing at the Capitol 



(By Special Correspondents. 
Washington, D. C. 



WITH FULL SENATORIAL DIGNITY 

This column has never been disposed to pub- 
licize its contempt of newspaper columnists of the 
Westbrook Pegler type in the belief that no good 
purpose can be served in holding them up to scorn. 

However, for once in a decade t h is policy will 
be suspended to preserve in type the classical blis- 
tering Senator John H. Overton, of Louisiana, gave - 
Pegler to the' senate chamber one day last week. 

Characterizing Pegler as "the garbage man of 
columnists, the master of mendacity .".Senator Over- 
ton made answer to the scurrilous attacks rtf the 
columnist on the good name of the late Senator 
Huey P. Long. 

There are all kinds of liars," said the senator, 
"and Westbrook Pegler is the disgusting incarnation 
of them all. 

"It is, perhaps, too charitable to make the ob- 
servation that Pegler's effusions are to be attributed 
chiefly to gangrened liver and a diseased brain. It 
must be remembered that libel is Pegler's stock in 
trade. Without the spice of slander, his wares 
would find no market. His appetite grows with the 
filth on which it feeds until, no longer appeased by 
the libel of. the living, the garbage peddler turns 
jackal and digs into the grave. 

"Pegler recently was given a Pulitzer award. In 
his early years Pulitzer suffered the hardship of ill- 
compensated toil, felt the pangs or want and hun- 
ger, kri%w the needs and longings of impoverished 
labor for a better life. 

"It is a mockery that a Pulitzer award should 
be given to one whose syndicated column is fre- 
quently devoted to attempts to blast the hopes and 
aspirations of organized Labor. The process of Pul- 
itzerization has served only to add to Pegler's chronic 
putrefaction. 

"Pegler is America's outstanding representation 
of the perverts whom Edgar Allen Poe once des- 
cribed as "neither man nor woman, neither brute 
nor human, but ghouls.* "—Union Advocate, St. Paul. 



Dispelling the Fog 



By Charles Michelson 

Director of Publicity, 

Democratic National Committee 

There is a type of mind that re- 
gards the obvious as, 'unconvincing 
and that always looks around for 
a tortuous explanation of any phe- 
nomenon, however simple. 

The psychologists have a n a m e 
lor it. 

It would be charitable to attri- 
bute to Senator Nye, and a very 
few others of the Isolationist group, 
this character of Intellect in con- 
templation of their thesis that it 
may have been a British and not 
a Nazi submarine that . sank the 
American freighter Robin Moor, 
and Its peace-time cargo of every- 
thing from steel rails to women's 
stockings, in mid-ocean. 

"It wouldn't be wholly impossi- 
ble," the newspapers quote the 
North Dakota " Senator as saying, 
"for the British themselves to en- 
gineer little programs of that kind. 
Remember the Athenia — they have 
just been hoping for a si n ki n g and 
. looking for trouble." 

The idea Is not unfamiliar. The 
Nazis, it will be remembered, 
sought to convey, a similar thought 
when they intimated that the des- 
truction of the Athenia was a Bri- 
tish plant. The Athenia was tor- 
pedoed on a return trip to Cana- 
da a year and a half ago. 

Hitler destroyed Poland, because 
of the persecutions of Germans 
there; overwhelmed, Czecho-Slova- 
kia on the same excuse. He swamp- 
ed Holland and Belgium because 
the English intended to invade 
Oermany via these countries; and 



East., It was always' tbf, Utile, .copri-i 
try. vainly trying to be neutral, 
that was bullying Germany. 

In the matter of the Robin Mcor 
— the mate of the doomed cargo 
ship was summoned aboard the 
submarine with his ship's papers. 
He and others tell of the U-boat 
captain's broken English, and they 
saw or heard nothing to cast 'any 
doubts on the Teutonic complexion 
of the outfit. Perfidious Albion 
must have taken the precaution of 
having German-speaking actors 
man the ship, made up to carry 
ouc the deception. Doubtless the 
destruction of the freight, sent to 
supply the ordinary peace-time 
needs of a British possession at tne 
southern tip of Africa, was pars of 
the play-acting. 
What Can Be Done About It? 
Nothing could be more absurd; 
not even the implication of the 
suggestion of a couple of other iso- 
lationist Senators that "they hoped 
that this Is not one of those in- 
cidents that the 7 interventionists 
have been saying the President is 
looking for to get us into war.' 

What "Interventionist" is sup- 
posed to have said this, or who he 
said is to, cowhere appears. 

At this writing, except for an 
unofficial interview by an unnanied 
Nazi authority, there has been no 
reply from the. Hitler outfit to our 
protest at the sinking of an Ameri- 
can- ship, far from any war zone; 
that carried no war -material or 
munitions, and the identity of 
which had been ascertained by the 
raider. The newspaper interview, 
cabled 1 from Berlin, stated that the 
Germans would sink any ship any- 
where that was carrying "contra- 
£0 on down the line to the Near band." Contraband is anything that 



they care to use as an excuse lor 
trie destruction of lives and ships. 
' 'Naturally, there' is much inter :wt 
in" what the American Government 
.'w^ll: dq.'ia; the face of this deliber- 
•aeevassav-V 1 .; 

It could be made the base for a 
would seem to be the least likely 
outcome. We might ask indemnity 
and. if that was refused, could seize 
German property to reprisal or we 
could do as this country did more 
than a century ago — start to go 
after the raiders as pirates— out- 
laws entitled to no grace. This 
would parallel our action when we 
broke up the blackmailing enter- 
prise of the Barbary marauders 
that used to seize American ' ships 
and hold their crews for ransom. 

The alternative would appear to 
be to submit to the doctrine that 
Hitler rules the seas and agree 
that American ships could move 
nowhere without the peril of being 
blown up wherever the' raiders 
could find them. That would seem 
to be the farthest possible from 
the course this country will pur- 
sue. 

As to Germany, she Is expected 
to take one of two positions. First, 
she may adopt the policy indicated 
by the newspaper interview, as- 
serting her intention of sinking 
.ships bearing contraband — reserving 
contraband — while making no ad- 
mission that the Robto Moor was 
the victim of a Nazi submarine. Se- 
cond, she may deny any knowledge 
of the affair, and say none of her 
U-boats was in that part of the 
jworld when the sinking occurred. 
That is what she claimed when 
the Athenia was destroyed. Very 
likely, we will know the Nazi posi- 
tion—or, at least, the formal atti- 
tude—before this letter is published. 
Criticism — But No Program 

In speculating on what will 
come next, I know no more than 
any other newspaper commentator; 



Labor Research Directors 
Discuss National Problems 

The Bureau of Labor Statistics 
of the Department of Labor last 
week held its second annual con- 
ference with research directors of 
national * and international labor 
unions to discuss labor problems 
growing out of the national emer- 
gency. The conference could well 
have been called a "Symposium on 
Current National Problems." Here 
are some of the facts presented to" 
the conference: 

' Regardless of wage increases, 
rise in the cost of living will more 
than eat up these wage "hikes", and 
in the end leave the worker on the 
short end of the deal. With food 
becoming as essential as munitions, 
production of agricultural products 
will have to be increased to the 
maximum. The danger of inflation 
Is so great, that even the most 
drastic efforts on the part of the 
government may not be able to 
prevent it. opinion of experts is 
that our economic order will not 
be able to survive a period of in- 
flation such as fallowed the last 
World War. At least 1,200,000 more 
workers, both skilled and unskilled, 
will be needed In the defense in- 
dustries under the program already 
'contracted for," and this program 
is being enlarged and increased 
daily. 

Number of apprentices in indus- 
try has increased 28 per cent dur- 
ing the past six months, the num- 
ber now totalling some 51,000. The 
defense, program, however, will re- 
quire some 500,000 apprentices, or 
10 times the present number. Char- 
ges that the labor unions are Im- 
peding the program of apprentice 
training axe false and vicious, the 
exact opposite being the case. Gov- 
ernment officials say that they have 
received the most wholehearted co- 
operation In that regard from la- 
bor, with apprentice quotas having 
been raised very liberally. When 
the defense program gets under full 
speed, many skilled workers will 
have to be drawn from non-defense 
to defense Industries. Economists 
say that the greater the plant ex- 
pansion undertaken "now, the less 
will be curtailment of durable con- 
sumer goods as well as less dislo- 
cation of the economic system. Pre- 
sent expenditures for defense pur- 
poses is about 17 billion dollars a 
year. To obtain the needed effort, 
this may have to be increased to 
40, or 45, billion dollars yearly. Were 
the national income raised to 110 
billions yearly, which some say is 
possible, there would be no extreme 
economic dislocation. 

A survey discloses that there is 
a lot of Idle plant capacity which 
has not been brought into the de- 
fense picture, because some of the 
big boys insist on hogging all the 
profits and refuse to let out sub- 
contracts. Despite all efforts "to 
take the work to the workers rath- 
er than the workers to the work," 
we will face a tremendous problem 
of stranded workers when the de- 
fense program comes to an end 
unless" a solution to the problem 
is found now. Another problem that 
will have to be tackled now Is that 
of unemployment which the coun- 
try will face In the post-war period. 
No one doubts that it will come 
upon us like a raging torrent — and 
"we won't have any democracy if 
millions of our workers are inde- 
finitely but of jobs." 

Would Tax "Intangible Property" 
To Increase Pay of Soldiers 

Rep. Patman, Texas, proposes 
that pay of soldiers be increased 
$20 a month, the money to be 
raised not by increasing the bur- 
den of the common taxpayer, 'buc 
rather by taxing "intangible pro- 
perty," which now escapes its just 
share of taxes. 

Patman's plan is incorporated in 
a bill introduced to the House last 
week. The bill would give each sol- 
dier, to addition to his regular 
monthly pay, a $20 "service certifi- 
cate," redeemable to two years, with 
interest at the rate of 3 per cent. 
To defray the cost. *=e proposes an 
annual excise tax of 2 mills (one- 
fifth of one per cent) on "intangi- 
I ble property" of holdings of more 



than §50,000. This would ,tax, he 
says, between 300 and 500 billion 
dollars of property, and raise funds 
sufficient to Increase the pay of 
more than 2,000,000 soldiers. 

One of the great weaknesses of 
present tax laws, both State and 
Federal, Is that great masses of in- 
tangible wealth virtually escape 
taxation — stocks, bonds. Treasury 
notes, and the like. It is common 
"knowledge that people of great 
wealth Invest their money to "In- 
tangible property" to order to es- 
cape taxation. It is true, as Patman 
says, that only the profits of "in- 
tangible property" comes in for 
taxation under the income tax 
laws, but the property itself_ re- 
mains virtually untouched. But 
thus far, Congress has turned a 
deaf ear to all efforts to tax hid- 
den wealth, and Patman's bill un- 
doubtedly will be placed in ■ a 
House Ways and Means Committee 
pigeonhole, where Its pleasant (or 
unpleasant) dreams will not be dls. 
turbed by human hand. 



Icz, Mich., has introduced a con- 
current resolution to the House for 
a Congressional investigation "to"f"\ 
determine the reasons for the in- 
creased cost of food." OPACS chief, 
Leon Henderson, has asked some 
of. the large bakeries not to In- 
crease the price of bread without 
first consulting with his office. An 
effort will be made* to conserve rub- 
ber, not because of an immediate 
shortage but to build up large 
stockpiles. It looks as though OPM 
may act favorably on proposals for 
steel expansion in the far West. 
Establishment of priorities are now 
coming In so fast, that one has to 
get the latest daily information to 
keep up with it. Census figures dis- 
close that 219,382 farms of from 20 
to 40 acres and 83,917 farms of 
from 50 to 99 acres and 59,994 
farms of from 100 to 499 acres have 
disappeared during the past 10 
years. That's not a healthy condi- 
tion for agriculture, since the fam- 
ily-sized farm is the backbone of 
agriculture of this country. 



HOLT NEWS 



Nazi Propaganda Gets Jolt 

The Government order to the 
Nazis to shut down" their propa- 
ganda offices In this country — the 
German Library of Information, 
Trahsocean News Service, and the 
German Tourist Bureau— brings a 
sigh of relief to Uncle t Sam's post- 
men, particularly those on Capitol 
Hill. The paper companies, however, 
will lose by the decision to treat 
Nazi propaganda here the same as 
democratic propaganda Is treated 
to Germany, since many tons of 
paper were used dally to carry the 
messages of disunion and hate. 

Many members of Congress will 
miss "Facts In Review," neatly 
printed and ably edited propagan- 
da magazine published by the Ger- 
man Library of Information, under 
the supervision of George .Sylvester 
Viereck, the old Kaiser propagan- 
dist and now registered as a Nazi 
foreign agent. To many with a 
sense of humor, "Facts in Review:' 
afforded not a little amusement to 
see the Nazis portrayed not as 
burners of books but as patrons of 
the fine arts* and sciences. To the 
fascist-minded members of Con- 
gress — and there are several of 
them in this democratic represen- 
tative assembly — it merely afforded 
additional "proof that Hitler, Goer' 
tog, Goebbels, et al are the most 
maligned and the least understood 
gentry on earth. 

Minimum Old Age Pensions 

California's Senator Downey is 
still trying to get Congress to do 
something about equalizing old age 
pensions and placing them on a 
decent basis. The other day, he In- 
troduced a resolution asking for an 
investigation of old age pensions 
by a Senatorial committee of seven, 
with a view to establishing a na- 
tional minimum pension. Although 
universally admitted that the pre- 
sent old age assistance system is 
haphazard and unjust, with recip- 
ients of some states receiving pen- 
sions five times and more, the 
amount paid to other states, it has 
been impossible to get Congress to 
do anything about it. The trouble 
is that the Federal government 
matches State funds, so that old 
folks residing in poor and back- 
ward states are penalized. 



OUR WEEKLY 
BOOK REVIEW 



The recently published book, re- 
viewed below, can be purchased from 
The Nation, 55 Fifth Avenue, New 
York City. 



Return From Camp 

Marian and Eileen Larson, Sylvia. 
Sandby, Duane Larson, Marvin Lar- 
son, Dorothy Hanson, Geraldine 
Larson, Lowell and Orville Larson,. 
Dale and Betty Lou Lorentson, De- 
lores Larson, Donald Larson, Bar- 
ley Engen, Marilyn Movik, Clifford 
Steinhauer, Marian and Oliver 
BackluBd all returned Sunday eve- 
ning from the Lake of the Woods " 
Bible Camp ■ near Baudette where 
they had spent the past week. Ev- 
eryone reported an educational and 
enjoyable time. 



Funeral Services Held 

Funeral services were held at the; 
Nazareth Lutheran church Monday 
for Hans Fosholm, who passed 
away at his home here Thursday 
after a lingering Illness. 



MEN AND POLITICS 

An Autobiography by Louis Fischer 
Price $3.50 



Picnic WU1 Be Held 

Circle 4 of the Nazareth Luth- 
eran church will sponsor a Fourth- 
of July picnic at the C. O. Larson 
home. Refreshments and lunch will 
be sold. Everyone is welcome. 



Current Capital Comment 

Rep. Tinkham, the Massachusetts 
lion hunter, says that FDR is not 
a ' Democrat at all, but a "radical 
Communist." ^ome of the members 
of Congress are complaining be- 
cause, they say, "Congress is being 
shut out in the cold rain by the 
President." What can Congress ex- 
pect when the filibuster is used in 
the Senate to prevent measures 
from reaching a vote, a tactic em- 
ployed by a minority to defeat the 
purposes of .representative govern- 
ment. Senator Wheeler is becom- 
ing known as the chief heckler in 
the Senate of the Administration. 
Regardless of what the Issue is, he 
can always be depended upon to 
put to "his two-bits worth" against 
the Administration. Rep Tenerow- 



No other American is so well 
qualified to write about the Russian 
Revolution as Louis Fischer. As a 
European correspondent he saw the 
Russian Revolution develop from 
the middle of the 1920's "until it 
had spent itself and at last be- 
came the dictatorship of the Geor- 
gian tyrant known as Joseph Stal- 
in. Mr. Fischer went to Moscow re- 
presenting an American newspaper, 
and at the beginning of the fourth 
decade had stayed there through, 
the Five Year Plan, until the pur- 
ges of the latter part of the 1930's 
began. He had every opportunity 
to see and know the inside of po- 
litical Russia and its economic 
phases and social life in that de- 
cade. Like most. American liberals 
of the first twenty years of the 
Russian Revolution, he hoped that 
it would succeed as "a noble ex- 
periment." He hoped that the pro- 
letariat, given responsibility, given 
education, given a middle class 
economic environmentrt-wtiuld de- 
velop leadership and take a place 
in the mechanized industrial world 
cf the twentieth century. He saw 
gradually that Russia was trying 
to do to decades what western civ- 
ilization had been doing in cen- 
turies, to move from the feudal 
world with its primitive commerce, 
i;s subsistence-agriculture, Its mer- 
cantile rather than financial cap- 
italism, into a highly complex civil- 
ization completely mechanized and 
organized on' the basis of finance- 
capitalism, and what might be cal- 
led an approximate beginning of 
industrial democracy. The jump 
was too long for Russia. It fell into 
the hands of Stalin. The Revolution 
began to fail. The dictatorship pas- 
sed from the proletariat to the 
Kremlin and became a one-man 
show like that to Italy and in Ger- 
many. Louis Fischer saw all this. 
He saw' why the purges came and 
he saw their brutality and ruth 
lessness, their sophisticated cruelty, 
and he sets it all down in this au- 
tobiography. A brave, fine, moving 
story he has written! No one who 
wishes to understand the Revolu- 
tion of the third and fourth de- 
cades in continental Europe, should 
omit this book. It is forthright re- 
porting and it is full of wisdom. 



Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Myers, Davlil 
and Carol and Mr. and Mrs. L. M_ 
Larson, Donald and Dorothy atten- 
ded the Ladies Aid at the Hans 
Langlie;home Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Clarence Larson, Mrs. Har- 
ry Engen and Mrs. Hjalmer Peter- 
son and Mrs. Arnold Hagen were 
entertained at the John Hagberg 
home Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Burtness and 
Romal visited • at the C V. Krake 
home in Stephen Saturday even- 
ing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fredrlckson. 
of Thief River Falls visited at, the 
Albert Bennes home Wednesday 
evening. 

Ruth Knauff of Thief River Falls 
spent the week end at the Hjalmer 
Peterson home as a guest of her 
cousin, Eleanor Peterson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Larson 
and family spent Saturday at the, 
O. A. Larson home to Petersburg. 
Allan Larson, who has been visiting 
there, returned home with them. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis "Wegge and^- 
baby of Thief River Falls, Mr. and . 
Mrs. Arnold Hagen and Mrs. John 
Hagberg visited relatives in Fertile 
Sunday. 

~~ M. Bennes of Thief River Falls 
visited at the Albert Bennes home 
Sunday. 

A. O. Aspelto and Caroline and 
Mrs. Ole Backlund spent Sunday at 
the Bible Camp in Baudette. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Karvonen 
are the proud parents of a baby 
girl born Friday. 

Guy Anderson and Inez and Carl 
Johnson made a trip to South Da- 
kota last week when Mrs. Ander- 
son consulted a doctor. 

Russel Sanoden -lef;, Wednesday 
for Chicago", HI., where he will vi- 
sit relatives. 

Orlin and Reuben Ness and Mur- 
nut Johnson returned last week, 
from a vacation trip to Duluth. 

Opal' Sanoden spent the past 
week visiting relatives at Mentor. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Larson spent 
the week end at the Lake of the 
Woods. 

Donna Mae Moline of Crookston 
is visiting at the-Olaf Ness home. 
Wallace Peterson spent last week, 
wi*h relatives in Gatzke. 

Mrs. Walter Peterson visited Mrs, 
C. L. Sandberg Friday evening. 



FARM FACTS 



Does strenuous work during the 
hot days of haying and harvest get j 
you down? A dull headache and' 
loss of energy In hot weather may 
mean you are low on salt. You are 
bound to go "flat" if you lose whole 
quarts of salty water by perspira- 
tion and add" water without salt. 
Your body needs salt. Add a little 
to the drinking water each day; 
use more on the food you eat. 



FARM FACTS 

Young pigs will not be much con- 
cerned about the hog cholera vac- 
cines, but you will — if you want to 
avoid losses from this swine di- 
sease. Dr. H. C. H. Kernkamp, vet- 
erinarian at University Farm, ad- 
vises that the young crop be vac- 
cinated a week or 10 'days before 
or after weaning for effective and 
long-lasting immunity. 



The 1941 4-H enrollment is now 
completed, and projects have the 
spotlight. Careful attention to the 
project job in hand and determln- . 
ation to finish everything begun - 
makes the successful 4-H boy or 
girl. Parents can give leaders val- 
uable help at this stage .of the 
game. 



Independence Day 



just what Is going to happen or 
when. Possibly a considerable) In- 
terval will elapse before the deci- 
sion Is announced. We remember 
the almost interminable succession 
of notes, protests and^ conversa- 
tions that preceded Woodrow Wil- 
son's authorizing the arming .of 
merchant ships to resist the sub- 
marine raiders in the first World 
War. It will take more than .put- 
ting a gun crew on our freighters 
and passenger liners this time to 
secure them against attack. Not 
only are the submarines of today 
of wider range and ,power than 
they were in 1917, but to them Is 
added the menace of fast surface 
raiders and bombing, from the air. 

The President referred to this to 
his fireside talk when he described 
the convoy system as outmoded. 
He indicated then that security for 
American cargoes "was to be ar- 
ranged,, and he does not. speak to 
such terms unless he has In mind 
the process as well as the pro- 
ject. 

It may be worthy of note that 
up to this time, no Isolation spokes- 
man, among those who commented 
on the Incident has suggested what, 
in his opinion, our Government 
should do In the premises. That is 
in. accord with the thesis of the 
foes of the administration that 
whatever the President does is 
wrong. That was the G.O.P. agenda 
of last year's campaign. Apparently 
the Isolationists of today are even 
picking up the rest of the formula 
—that they could ,do the job bet- 
ter. 




■MM 



: ;%: 



THURSDAY, JDI.Y 3, 1941 



TBI-COTJNTT FORUM. THIEF RIVEB FAIX8. MINNESOTA 



PAGE 



GOODRIDGE 



Household Shower 
; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson 
were honored Sunday by a large 
group of friends who gave them a 
■ shower of housekeeping articles. 
Mrs. oie Sonsdahl and Mrs. Halvor 
Holen were hostesses and the par- 
ty was held at the Alfred Olson 
liome. A social time was enjoyed 
and at 4:30 the numerous, lovely 
gifts were opened and admired. 
Buffet lunch was served. Those 
from town who attended were Mr. 
and Mrs. J. M. Johnson and fam- 
ily, and Mrs. A. B. Josephson and 
Dan. 

Mrs. John Nelson Passes Away 

Friends here will be grieved to 
-learn of the death of Mrs. John 
Nelson on Monday at her home in 
Hlbblng. Mrs. Nelson formerly liv- 
ed east of Highlanding and some 
of her neighbors drove over to at- 
tend her funeral. They .were Mr. 
'and Mrs. Anton Johnson and Mrs. 
Sanders and* Arthur Thorson. Mrs. 
Nelson's son, Johnny, of Lake Park 
"was there besides a host, of rela- 
tives from Southern Minnesota. 



Sunday School Festival 
The Sunday School of the First 
Lutheran church held their festi- 
val Sunday. They had planned to 
■Hold it at the Elmer Johnson home 
but rain prevented and it was held 
in the local gymnasium. A program 
was enjoyed and picnic dinner 
served. 



Xbi 



Baptism 
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Nels Olson - was baptized at the 
close of church sen-Ices in the 
church at Highlanding Sunday. 
Sponsors were Mrs. Sund and' E. 
Sund, Mrs. Sanders and Svere. He 
was christened Norman Earl. 

Parcell Shower 
Mrs. Odwin Blakestad was honor 
guest at her home Friday afternoon 
when a group of neighbors came to 
present her 1 with a shower of gifts. 
A social time was enjoyed. Mrs. Joe 
Belange and Mrs. Robert Rambeck 
were hostesses. 



4-H Club Meets At Highlanding 

The Highlanding 4-H July meet- 
ing will be in the form of a tour 
the latter part of the month in- 
stead of the* regular July 10 meet- 
ing. 



of Pinecreek visited at Hoyum's on 
Thursday. 

Dr. and Mrs. Guth and children 
of Park Rapids and Beth McLeod 
of Thief River Falls visited at the 
V. C McLeod home Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dean Stephenson, 
Vernon Stephensen, Doris Vigen 
and Deloires Holbrook left Monday 
by car for San Diego, Calif. 

Luell Marlene and Betty Ouen re- 

Luell Marlene and Betty Owen re- 
ver Palls after having spent a week 
with their grandparents. Rev. and 
Mrs. Hoyum. 

Donna Hoard of- Thief River Falls 
and Esther Sorum of Holt have 
been -visiting at Albin Dahl's the 
past two weeks. 

Miss Verna Olson, who has been 
visiting at Sunt. Olson's, left for 
Glendive P Mont., Friday where she 
will join her mother and sister and 
together they will tour Yellowstone 
Park. | 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vollum cal- 
led at Noer's Friday. Mrs. Noer and 
sons accompanied them to Erskine 
and visited until Sunday when Mr. 
Noer went after them. - 

Mr. and Mrs. Matt Mutnansky 
and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kassa 
were dinner guests at Mike Kassas 
Sunday. 

Mrs. Tommerdahl and daughters 
and Arlene Tuifgseth of Thief River 
Falls visited at the Hammerstein 
home this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vollum ol 
Erskine visited at Hammersteln's 
Saturday. 

The Art BodeU family is enjoy- 
ing a visit at Warren. 

Mr. and Mrs. Anton Johnson vi- 
sited at the Otto Parnow home on 
Sunday evening. 




Dee Lang's Famous Shows own j above. These plants generate all I lighting for the mile long amuse- 
the five big Diesel units pictured | the current for the power and | Sngton County^Fau? 1 *' ^ B&1 ~ 



ST. HILAIRE 



Mrs. Carl Lindgren and son of 
Henning visited at the Andrew 
"Wells home this week. 

Mrs. Andrew Wells spent the 
week end at Chisholm where she 
enjoyed a visit with her sisters, 
Mrs. DuChamp and Mrs. Lundgren. 
The ladies also visited Mrs. Chris- 
tene Lien and her many friends will 
be pleased to know her health is 

■ so improved that she is now able 
to work. 

^ Mrs. H. I. Rod, Mrs. Westbury, 
Mrs. Edseth and Mrs. Gina Steph- 
' enson enjnyed lunch at the Basil 
Balere heme Wednesday. 

Mrs. G. T. Trowbridge returned 
1 to her home in Minneapolis after 
\ a -week's visit with her friend, Mrs. 
\ A.B. Josephson. 

Orin Rambeck and Henry Heg- 
tvedt were guests Sunday at the 
Charles Josephson home. 
■ Mrs.. Art Rambeck and Mrs. 
Charles Josephson were dinner 
guests Friday at the Robt. Ram- 
beck home. 

Rev. and Mrs. Sabo, Gladys and 
Darlene visited at the O. L. Sabo 
home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Peterson and 
family returned home from Sleepy 
Eye where they enjoyed a vacation 
at Mr. Peterson's parental home. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Josephson 
and Lynn were supper guests at 
the George A. Vraa home Friday 
evening. 

Superintendent Olson and Rev. 
Tungseth attended to business mat- 
ters in St. Paul this week. 

Jean McLead who is taking nur- 
ses training at Eitel Hospital " in 
Minneapolis, is spending a three 
weeks' vacation at her home here. 

Mrs. Gust Ristau and Carol and 
Mrs. A. B. Josephson were lunch- 
eon guests at the Rev. Sabo home 
in Mavie Friday. 

Clara Hoyum came Friday to as- 

■ sist at the local telephone office 
during the obsence of Miss Christ- 
ianson. 

Guy McEnelly is improving ra- : 
pidly. He was moved down stairs 
this week. 

Oscar Ely of our teaching facul- 
ty, who is attending normal at 
■ Moorhead, spent the week end here. 
Glennies and Clayton Johnson of 
Middle River CCC camp spent the 
week end with home folks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Grimley 
and Marlene visited at the J. 
Erickson home Sunday evening. 
They were accompanied by Junior 
Erickson who had been visiting 
1; there. 

John Vraa had a runaway Wed- 
; nesday which resulted in a badly 
liurt hand. The doctor reports it 
I is a bad bruise and torn tendons, 
I ibut no broken bones. Mr. Portwine 
! is assisting at the Vraa place. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rye of Rose- 
wood attended the shower' in honor 
:of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Johnson 
■ Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs.- James Wells re- 
turned this week from a week's va- 
i cation spent at various points near 
Hibbing. 

Mrs. Lloyd Wells and Loralie re- 
turned this "week end from a visit 
with Mr. and Mrs. John Grimley 
at Bemidji. 

Mrs. Hoyum and Edwin arrived 
home Wednesday after a two weeks 
visit in Cyrus and Minneapolis. 

Rev. and Mrs. Ostby were dinner 
.guests Sunday at Rev. Hoyums. 
\ Charles and Donald Gl'/tzback 
visited their mother, Mrs. McLeod, 
this week. Charles returned to 
i south Bend, Ind., and Donald to 
'> i Annapolis. 

Melvin, Agrelte and Eddie Elton 



Skattera-O'Hollaren Wed 

In the Immaculate Conception 
church in Seattle, Wash., Miss 
Marie Elizabeth Skattem, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Sever Skattem of 
St. Hilaire, became the bride of Dr. 
Paul CHollaren Tuesday morning, 
June 17th. The Rt. Rev. Monsignor 
Theodore Ryan read the service at 
9 o'clock a. m. 

The altar of the church was 
beautifully decorated in white gla- 
diolas and tall cathedral candles. 
The rest of the church was decor- 
ated with delphiniums, Canterbury 
Bells and pink gladlolas. 

The bride, given in marriage by 
I. J.. Hentschell, was lovely in a 
regency model of pearly white sa- 
tin, the fullness of the bodice 
caught at the shoulders with seed 
pearl garnitures. The gown had a 
sweet heart" neckline,' leg. o'mutton 
sleeves, and a slim princess skirt 
ending in a formal train. Her fin- 
ger tip veil was double tiered, cas- 
cading from a transparent halo 
edged with seed pearls. She wore a 
single strand of pearls, a gift from 
the bridegroom. Her prayer book 
was topped with a white orchid 
from which extended satin stream- 
ers tied with stephonatis. 

Miss Alice Skattem, of St. Hilaire, 
maid of honor for her sister, wore 
a petal pink gown with a fitted 
bodice of silk marquisette and a 
full skirt of starched lace. Her 
halo was of matching lace, and she 
carried an arm bouquet of pale blue 
delphinium tied with pink satin 
streamers. Dr. Carl Pinard, Jr., 
served as bestman and Kenneth 
Whiting and Robert Hentschell as 
ushers. 

A wedding breakfast was served 
to thirty guests at the Hungerfora 
Hotel. On the table were bowls, of 
white sweet peas and pink rosebuds. 
The centerpiece "^was a three tired 
wedding cake decorated in pink and 
white and topped with a miniature 
bride and groom. 

The couple left on a wedding trip 
to Olympic National Park. For go- 
ing away, the bride wore a whis- 
per blue dress with navy blue cape, 
white accessories and an orchid 
corsage. After July 1, they will 
make their home at 704 E. Thomas 
St. Seattle. 

The bride graduated from the St, 
Hilaire high school and took nur- 
ses course at Fargo, and has since 
been nursing at Seattle, Wash. 



sided in St. Hilaire with her par- 
ents for many years. She was a 
graduate of the St. Hilaire hr?h 
school and took up nurses trai n in g 
at Minneapolis. Since that time she 
has been employed at nursing at a 
Bakersfleld hospital. 

Bridal Shower Is Held 

On Wednesday Mrs. Wm. Hartje 
and Mrs. John Lundberg were 
joint hostesses at a bridal shower 
for Miss Vera Almquist, a bride or 
next month, at the Lundberg home. 
The afternoon was spent in sew- 
ing tea towels in the patriotic col- 
ors red ani. blue. Miss Helga Kal- 
land won the prize for sewing the 
most artistic tea towel for the 
bride-to-be. Lunch was also car- 
ried out in the patriotic color 
scheme. Each piece of bridal cakt 
was topped with a miniature silis 
flag. Miss Almquist- received a large 
number of lovely and useful gifts 
to make her kitchen a happy mem- 
ory of this occasion. Those present 
were Vera Almquist, honor guest, 
M r. and Mrs. R. McKercher, Mr. 
and Mrs. John Lundberg and Mae, 
Mrs. Wm. Hartje, Mrs. Chasl Swan- 
son, Mrs. Wiley Ewing, Miss Ade- 
line Flamme, Mrs. W. A. Corbet and 
sons, Mrs. H. R. Allen, Mrs. Jens 
Almquist and daughters, Mrs. Axel 
Jacobson and Wanda, Mrs. Carl 
Surmo, Mrs. Tillie Sevre and Alice, 
Mrs. Richard Larson, Helga and 
Amanda Kalland, and Miss Bertha 
DuBols of Elgin, HI., and Mrs. Ed 
Deutch of Bloomington, 111. 



Silver Wedding Anniversary Held 

Mr. and Mrs. Otto Johnson were 
honored Sunday at their home on 
their Silver Wedding anniversary 
by a group of over a hundred neigh- 
bors, relatives and friends and a 
social afternoon was spent. At a 
o'clock a lovely lunch was served 
by the self-invited guests. Beauti- 
ful floral decorations, which hac 
been given the honor guests served 
as the centerpieces for the tables. 
A purse of money was given Mr. 
and Mrs. Otto Johnson. Besides 
the honor guests the following 
families were represented at this 
gathering: Herman Jepson, Oscar 
Haugen, " Frank Bothman, Emery 
Hallemeck, Emil Hallemeck, Elmer 
Carlson, Carl Surmo, John Sund- 
berg, Mike Highland, S. M. Olness, 
Helga and Amanda Kalland, W. J. 
Janda, John Fellman, Mrs. Floyc 
Wright and children of Minneapo- 
lis, Gerald Stephens, Harold Wal- 
seth, Bernt Walseth, Thorsten Wal- 
seth, Alvin Swenson; Elmo Swen- 
son, Ben Johnson, Frank Johnson, 
Dan Johnson, Axel Johnson, Paul 
Roy, H. L. Hanson, Ray Hanson or 
St. Paul, Gerald Yonke of Thier 
River Falls, Wm. Yonke of Thief 
River Falls, Pete Amundson Thief 
River Falls, Kenneth Swan, Martin 
Flnstad, Ed Houske, Oscar Hauge, 
Andrew Mortenson, K. T. Dalager, 
Oscar Houske,. David Johnson, Ed 
Roy, Stanley Eckdahl, and Mrs. St. 
L. Hauge. 

Former Resident Marries 
In the Little Chapel of Sacred 
Memories at Bakerfield, Calif., at 
eight o'clock June 26, Miss Mar- 
guerite C. Dahle, daughter of Rev. 
and Mrs. M. L. Dahle of Sauk Cen- 
ter, formerly of St. Hilaire, became 
the bride of John Hooper Redstone 
of Bakersfleld, Calif. The bride re- 



Birthday Party Is Held 

Mrs. Tom Grovem entertained the 
following girl friends for her 
daughter Berverly's birthday anni- 
versary at her home Thursday af- 
ternoon: Marion Carpenter, Lois 
Ann Drees of Dorothy, Marlene 
Drees, Lucille Olson, Ardith Cotlan, 
Donna Olson, Patricia Jackson, 
Marylin Dahlstrom, Peggy Bellaru 
of Washington, D. C, Lovette Pear- 
son, Jerry Janda, Carol Strom and 
the honor guest, Beverly Grovem. 
The honor guest received a number 
of lovely and useful gifts. Games 
were played and lunch was served 
by the hostess assisted by Ethel 
Carpenter. 

Confirmation Class Reunion 
The Confirmation Class of 1910 
held their reunion Saturday even- 
ing at the Covenant Mission church. 
Out of the class of 25 persons, 14 
were present at this time, and the 
Rev. F. L. Larson of Wyoming, who 
was pastor at that time, was here. 
The' program was as follows: talk 
by Rev. F. L. Larson, Swedish song 
by the audience, scripture reading 
and prayer by Rev. Wiberg, pastor 
and the roll call of 1910. Mrs. Alex 
Swanson sang 'Mothers Bible", re- 
marks, scripture reading and pray- 
er by Rev. F. L. Larson, and a song 
by the audience. Lunch was served 
at the new gym dining room at the 
schoolhouse. Benediction was given 
by Rev. Wiberg. 

25th Anniversary Held 

Mr£> and Mrs. Otto Johnson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Ferdle Brown of Grygla, 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gunstad were 
all married June 28, 25 years ago. 
This year Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gun- 
stad entertained the other two cou- 
ples to a 7 o'clock banquet at the 
Terrace Room at the Rex Cafe in 
Thief River Falls. Decorations were 
carried out in silver. After the ban- 
quet a social evening was enjoyed 
in trie Gunstad home in St. Hilaire. 
Afte/ all the old time events were 
talked over, the three couples en- 
joyed a midnight show at Thief 
River Falls. 



Hoaas-Haugen Wed 

Miss Mildred E. Hoaas, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hoaas of 
Oklee and Oliver H. Haugen, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar T. Haugen 
of St. Hilaire were married at 4 
o'clock Sunday afternoon in the 
parsonage of Norwegian Lutheran 
church at Oklee, by Rev. J. K. Ler- 
ohl. Attendants were Gladys Hoaas, 
sister of the bride, and Raymond 
Haugen, brother of the groom of 
St. Hilaire. 

The bride wore a white silk shee? 
formal gown with a finger tip veil 
of Chantelly style illusion with lace 
border, which fell from a trans- 
parent halo- edged with lace. She 
wore a gold heart-shaped locket, a 
gift of the groom. She carried a 
bouquet of red roses and Ullles of 
the valley tied with white ribbon. 
The bridesmaid wore a pink silk 
sheer formal gown with pearl neck- 
lace and shoulder corsage of red 
roses and sweet peas. 

A 'reception was given by the 
bride's' parents at their home at 7 
o'clock, a wedding dinner. A three 
tired wedding cake centered the 
table. . 

Mr. and Mrs. Haugen will make 
their home on the groom's farm 
south of St. Hilaire. 



Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gunstad mo- 
tored to Maple Lake Sunday where 
they spent the day at the Patter- 
son cottage with her mother ana 
sister. 

Mrs. John Stockey left Sunday 
for her home at Duluth after visit- 
ing for a few weeks with her sis- 
ter, Mrs. Amanda Pearson, and 
other relatives. She was accompan- 
ied by Leona and Leora Carlson, 
twin daughters of Mrs. Leona Carl- 
son, who left for their home at 
Iron River, Mich., where they will 
be employed for the remaining pare 
of the summer. 

Mrs. Andrew Mortenson is a pa- 
tient at a Thief River Falls hospi- 
tal. 

Mesdames Oscar Hauge of St. Hi- 
laire, Agnes Baken, Miss JewelKle- 
vestad and two other friends of 
Thief River Falls motored to Win- 
nipeg Saturday, returning Sunday 
evening from the convention. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hans L. Sande, 
Iver Sande, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford 
Schantzen and Donald visited on 
Sunday evening at the John Sande 
home in Thief River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Francis Dalnard of 
Oakland, Calif., visited the first of 
the. week with his aunt, Mrs. Wm. 
Olson. They had made a five weeks 
motor trip in the east vsiiting rela- 
tives and friends. Mr. Dainard was 
a former resident of this commun- 
ity. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Deutch. of 
Bloomington, 111., and Miss Bertha 
DuBois of Elgin, 111., left Friday 
for a little fishing at Red Lake, 
after visiting for a few days at the 
home of the ladies sister, Mrs. Wm. 
Hartje. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gigstad of 
St. Paul came Sunday to visit for 
about a week at the home of her 
mother, Mrs. Knute Kolstad, and at 
th™ Gigstad home and other rela- 
tives. 

Mrs. Lloyd Johnson and Mrs. H. 
F. Hanson visited Wednesday at the 
Emard home in Red Lake Falls, 
Mrs. Johnson returned the same 
evening but Mrs. Hanson visited 
until Friday before returning to 
her home. 

Mrs. Ben Rosendahl left Saturday 
morning for Winnipeg to visit un- 
til Tuesday at the home of her 
daughter, Mrs. Frank Gibbs. 



Mrs. Henry Larson came Friday 
from Underwood to visit at the 
home of her aunt, Mrs. Christine 
Bakko. She left Monday. 

Mrs; Norman Holmes visited with 
her father and other relatives at 
Thief River Falls Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Willard LaPlante 
of Roseau visited Saturday ■ and 
Sunday at the V. G. Brink home 
and other relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Grover Stevens en- 
joyed fishing at Neptune Sunday. 

Russel Walsberg visited Wednes- 
day eve ning at the Norman Holmes 
home. 

Rasmumsen Hauge of Fargo vi- 
sited a few days with his sister, 
Mrs. H. F. Hanson, this past week. 

Adolph Bilden and EL T. Dala- 
ger left Saturday for Aberdeen, s. 
D. to be present for the ordaining 
of Rev. Skidsrud, who will arrive 
soon to take charge of the local 
Norwegian Lutheran church. 

Mrs: Nick Schaltz and Mrs. Paul 
Ortloff visited Thursday with their 
sister, Mrs. Hanson, who is a pa- 
tient in a Thief River Falls hospi- 
tal. 

Mr. and Mrs. Art Hanson motor- 
ed to Fargo Saturday where they 
visited at the Pete Burkee home. 
They enjoyed a fishing trip to De- 
troit Lakes' Sunday before returning 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olson mo- 
tored to Leonard Thursday. They 
were accompanied by Mrs. Hans 
Prestby and Mrs. Julia Prestby to 
Gonvick, where they visited at the 
Earl Prestby home for the day. 
They were also accompanied, by 
Shirley Prestbyi who had visited at 
the Hans Prestby home for a week 
or more. 

Mrs. Ordean Olson and Lucille 
visited at_the Erick Olson home in 
Thief River Falls Friday. 

Rev. and Mrs. Wiberg, accom- 
panied by Mrs. H. L. Hanson, Mrs. 
Leo Carpenter and Mrs. Henry Ol- 
son motored to Warren Tuesday 
where they attended Bible Camp 
for the day. 

- Mr. and Mrs. Bill Gilbertson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Norman Holmes visited in 
Thief River Falls Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Schant- 
zen, Garth Schantzen, Ronald San- 
de and Roy Aalbu of Thief River 
Falls motored 'to Nevis Friday eve- 
ning and visited until Sunday. 

Mrs. Henry Olson visited at the 
home of her daughter, Mrs. Art 
Hanson, in Thief River Falls Fri- 
day. 

Mrs. Oscar Severson of Grand 
Forks visited Monday at the Carl 
Pearson and Nels Pearson hpmes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bothman and 
daughters visited Sunday at the 
home of her sister, Mrs. Lester 
Olson. 

Mrs. Margaret Volden and Irene 
left Sunday evening for Monteve- 
dlo, wis. They expect to meet Mrs. 
Volden's sister in Minneapolis. 

Mrs. Forsberg and Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Melin and family were 
.guests at the Carl Pearson home 
Sunday. 

Mrs. Ruel Rolland and daughter 
returned Sunday from Minneapolis, 
where they had - visited her parents 
for a month. v 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hanson and 
children of St. Paul came Satur- 
day to visit for a few days at the 
home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
H. L. Hanson, and her sister, Mrs. 
Sam Walbeck. 

A very successful Lutheran Tent 
Mission meeting series has been 
conducted the past week or more. 

The baseball game to be held on 
the local ground Sunday was post- 
poned to a later date aue to rain. 



VIKING 



Rev. Dnerre Weds 

Rev. Franklin Duerre, pastor of 
the Mission Covenant church, was 
united in marriage to Justin Fad- 
enrecht of Munich, N. D., at the 
Rosehill church in Munich Sunday, 
June 22nd. They returned here Sa- 
turday and are now at home at 
the church parsonage. 

Mrs. W. H. Barr, Mrs. A. K. 
Krohn and children attended a 
birthday party at the John John- 
son home Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Greenly and 
Ardyce, and Mr. and Mrs. Alex 
Krohn and family visited at the 
Torkel Torkeldson home at Steph- 
en Friday. 

The 4-H Club held a meeting on 
Monday evening. 

. Several from here attended the 
Bible Camp services at Warren the 
past week. Those from here who 
stayed throughout the week were 
Doris Mae, Thelma, and Marion 
Anderson, Marjorie Tornell, Mar- 
ville Flodstrom, LeRoy 'and Orville 
Sustad, Mervin and Dale Anderson 
and Mr. and Mrs. Hans Drotts. 

Miss Hilda Larson and Elaine 
Johnson of Red Wing are here vi- 
siting with relatives and friends. 

Mrs. Allan Powell of Helena, 
Mont., is visiting with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hanson. Mrs. 
Hanson returned from the hospi- 
tal last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Axel Jacobson and 
family spent the week at Wheel- 
ers Point. Mr. and Mrs. Henry An- 
derson joined them Saturday to 
spend Sunday with them. Earl 
Styrlund has taken Mr. Jacobson's 
place on the mail route. 

Egbert Malberg - visited at the W. 
W. Barr home Sunday. 

Norma Sullun of Newfolden 
spent Sunday night with Marjorie 
Tornell. 

Several from here attended the 
Fair at Warren. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Greenly and 
Ardyce and Mr. A. A. Tornell re- 
turned home Thursday after a few 
days vacation trip to Duluth and 



other places in the northern part 
of the state. 

Mr. and Mrs. Matt Katchivar. 
and daughters of Greenbush mo- 
tored here' Sunday to visit at the 
Henry Stone home. Jean and How- 
ard* Stone accompanied them back 
to spend some time visiting.- 

Rev: Ray Hanson of Fosston vi- 
sited at the Mrs. O. H. Hanson and. 
Frank Hanson homes Saturday. 

August Peterson spent some time 
at the Cities the past weefc. He 
also attended the Swedish Day cel- 
ebration held there. 

Rev. Joseph Bowman of Minnea- 
polis visited friends here Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Salmonson and 
family spent a few days on a va- 
cation trip to Duluth and neigh- 
boring places. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sockett of 
Mason City, Iowa, arrived here on 
Monday to spend some time visit- 
ing relatives and friends. 



Earth 'Swallows' Mother 
And Child At Fertile 



To have the earth literally open 
and swallow one uo was the un- 
usual experience of Mrs. Albin 
Bartz and her six-month old baby 
daughter, Barbara Ann, of Fertile. 
Mrs. Bartz was walking about In 
her back yard with the baby in 
her arms when, without warning, 
the ground suddenly gave way be- 
neath them, dropping both into an 
old, 20 foot cess pool which had 
been covered with planking and sod 
in 1918. In the fall, Barbara Ann 
was knocked from her mother's 
arms and her mother was able to 
see only one leg emerging from the- 
four feet • of mud and water. She 
pulled the baby out while crying 
for help which brought Mr. Bartz 
to the scene with a ladder. Both, 
were rescued in short order and. 
showed no ill effects except for a 
bruise here and there. 



Check \our Subscription 

Label; If Behind. Renew 



Ivanette Thyren Called 

Funeral services were held Tues- 
day afternoon from the Cov en a n t 
Mission church for Ivanette Thy- 
ren, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul 
Thyren, who passed away at Thief 
River Falls from a short illness. 
Rev. Wiberg officiated. Interment 
was made in the east cemetery in 
the family plot. Other information 
is not available at this time. 



Mrs. Adolphson Honored 

Mrs. Titus Adolphson and infant 
baby were honored Saturday after- 
noon at a shower at the Norwegian 
"church basement. A group of la- 
dles served lunch. The tables were 
beautifully decorated with large 
vases of flowers for the occasion. 
The honor guest was given a purse 
of money. 



Hed- Olson Wedding 

Word has been received here by 
relatives of the marriage of Miss 
Agnes Josephine Hed, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. A; J. Hed of Cran- 
don. Wis., to Kenneth. A. Olson of 
that city. Mrs. Olson was a former 
resident of this community. 



iject Held Wednesday 

last pioject meeting of this 
series w*fe**Treld Wednesday after- 
noon at the M. E. church, with Mrs. 
Earl Jenson and Mrs. John Hanson 
as leaders. Mrs. Al Brink, Mrs. Paul 
Ortloff and Mrs. W. A. Corbet en- 
tertained for this meeting. 



THE ENTERTAINMENT AT 

HIGHLANDING 

STARTS AT 7 P. M. 



LUNCH STAND - - 

- - SHOOTINB GALLERY 

FIRE WORKS 

BIGGER AND BETTER THAN LAST YEAR! 

I.ANPF to LEW IS RUBY and 
UnliuE- hj s six-piece band! 




"United Air Lines . . . flight 3 
...ship now reudytat gate 4^_ 

• Now resdy t» climb due phantom hill to die 
"sunshine level" and scooc across the sky. 
"Cleveland ... Chicago ... Omaha ... Denver ... San Francisco . .." 
How's that for eating up space? From coast to coast in 5 giant steps 
5 mighty strides across thecountry.. . building a doser-knir America, 
"standard Oil is proud of its share in promoting this ideal by mak- 
■ ing a flying fuel fine enough to" have been United Ait Line's choice 
for more than 12 important years of progress. 
tSlncs 1928, the mighty MAINLINERS have been fueled wtth 
Standard's Aviation Gasoline. 



... and 'on the ground, as in the skies. 
Standard's the choice of the power-wise! 



RED CROWN 



Give your car the "Tankful Test" 
and see why midwest motorists 
choose Red Crown gasoline over 
any other brand by a margin of . . . 



'Baaed on latest available state tax and Inipectloo dab. 




THREE FINE GASOLINES 

RED CROWN regular-priced 

SOUTE premium quality 

STANOUND . . . bargain-priced 



SEE YOUR STANDARD OIL DEALER TODAY! 



ftmericaJL G R E^FE S% -^ , --- 
y. *^%jr-SUMM ER ifcESWvM; 



mmnEgiPoys 

TO TKE 

AQUflTEnniflL 



$8500 IN PRIZES 



__rc '"'"" A HO ST O.F 
~'~\b [.AMERICA'S OUt. 
. *V ; STANPING -RIDERS' . 
IN THRILLING RED-BLOODED, 
ROPING, BUCKING, BULLDOG. 
G'NG CONTESTS. ' 




National 
ROWING REGATTA 

$12,000 IN TROPHIES 

• 

Parades * Gorgeous Stage 

Shows * Boat Races * Band 

Concerts * Dances * Sporting 

Events * Canoe Derby 



ThQso and icons of other thrill-packed summer 
sports events will make the Minneapolis Aqua- 
tennlal "America's Greatest Summer Festival." 
Join in the tan. Plan your vacation in Minne- 
apolis — The Summer Capital of the Nation — 
- during the 1941 Aquatenniall . 



AA 



A,* 



MINNEAPOLIS 

AQUATENNIAL 

JULY 12 THRU JULY 20 



-t 1- 



/ 




Social Mention 



■WELL-KNOWN COUPLE HERE 

WED AT ROSS SATURDAY 

At a ceremonv at six o'clock Sa- 
turday at the Erlckson home at 
Ross, Miss Alda Gunderson of Ro- 
seau, daughter of Mrs. George M. 
Ounderson of Reynolds, N. D., be- 
came united In marriage to selvin 
Erlckson. Rev. RIckle performed the 
ceremonv with Cora Gunderson of 
this city, sister of the bride, and 
Edgar Erlckson of Ross, brother of 
the groom, attending them. 

The bride chose for her -wedding 
a beigh street length dress with 
-embroidered front and carried 
iiouquet of tea roses and sweet 
peas. Her sister was attired In a tan 
street leng*n dress and carried a 
bouquet of mixed flowers. 
I\>llowing the wedding, a 6:30 
. dinner was served at the groom's 
borne, a four tiered wedding cake 
decorated in pink and white with 
miniature bride and groom being 
the central attraction. Approxim- 
ately eighteen guests attended. 

The bride is a graduate from the 
Lincoln high school with the class 
of 1930 and has been employed In 
the Farm Security office at Roseau. 
The groom is a graduate of the 
Crookston agricultural school and 
is employed as field man for the 

Mowing a trip to the Black Hills 
In South Dakota, thejcouple will 
be found at home at Ross. 



MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER 
FETES MRS. HALLSTROM 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Rueben Johnson home Tues- 
day at a miscellaneous shower 
honoring Mrs. Clarence Hallstrom. 
The diversion for the evening was 
sewing. An eleven o'clock tray 
luncheon was served by the hos- 
tesses. Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Clarence 
Carlson, Mrs. Gilbert Gtlbertson 
and Mrs. Melvin Larson. Flowers 
were the only decoration and Mrs. 
Hallstrom was presented her gifts. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Mesdames William 
Thompson, Ted Chester, Ralph 
Fischer, Willis Johnson, Ingvold 
Hanson, Harold Saustad, Harry 
Hendrickson, Clarence Carlson, 
Gilbert Gilbertson. Melvin Larson, 
Ray Hartman, Dudley Green, Rue- 
ben Johnson, Archie Hensrud and 
Otto Stenberg. 

JOYCE BENSON FETED 
ON TENTH BIRTHDAY 

A group of friends gathered at 
the E B. Benson home Tuesday at 
three o'clock in the afternoon at a 
party honoring Joyce . Benson, the 
occasion being her birthday. Games 
■were played and contests held in 
the recreation room which was de- 
corated with red, white and blue 
streamers and baloons." A o:30 din- 
ner was served at which a white 
cake decorated in red with blue 
candles was the centerpiece. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Alice Lind, Mer- 
lro Ber=e, Nancy Whitchurch, Mary- 
Lee Helseth, Arlene Williams, Shir- 
ley Moen, Joseph Bradley, Harry- 
Simon, Keith Jorde and Allen Wil- 
liams. 



MRS. EARL OLSTAD 
ENTERTAINS WEDNESDAY 

A group of friends were enter- 
tained at the Earl Olstad home on 
Wednesday evening of last week. 
The time was spent playing bridge 
anfl was followed by an eleven 
o'clock luncheon, served by the hos- 
tess Mrs. Earl Olstad, garden now 
ers being the decoration. The prizes 
for bridge were given to Mrs. Al 
TJlleberg and Mrs. F. Meyer. 

Those who attended were the. 
hostess and Mrs. Al TJlleberg, Mrs. 
"P Mever, Mrs. Tony Dorn, Mrs. 
Richard Mabey, Mrs. O. G. Engel- 
stad Mrs. Fred Protz, Mrs. Nice 
Bromberg and Mrs. Connie Geston. 



JOINT BIRTHDAY PARTY 

IS HELD MONDAY AFTERNOON 

Mrs. Albert Foppenhageh was 
hostess at her heme Monday at a 
joint birthday' party in celebration 
of her daughter, LeDoris.'and son, 
Jerome's birthdays. LeDorls was 
eight Monday arid her brother was 
five Wednesday. Games were played 
throughout the afternoon and a 
luncheon was served at five o'clock 
at which two cakes decorated in 
pink, one with five candles and the 
other with eight, - was the central 
attraction: Aqua streamers decorat- 
ed the table. The hostess was as- 
sisted by Ethel Johnson and Mrs. 
Douglas* -Johnson. Candy favors 
were presented to the guests. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guests and Gloria Bergland, 
Eleanore Johnson, Eileen Lund, 
Fatty Paulson, Peggy Grindeland, 
Evelyn Tommerdahl, June Barstad, 
Katherine O'Hara., Clarre Ann 
O'Hara, Carol Ann Hanson, Dar- 
lene Dahl, Jacqulline Forder, Alice 
and James Jacobson, Sharon Lee 
Johnson, Patty Lou Hoffman, Be- 
verly Jachert, Ramona Johnson, 
Edward Mann, Sylvia O'Hara, Ar- 
lene Ringestrand, Jimmie Daniels, 
Vem, Harold and Tru man Johnson, 
and Everette Kompelien. 

Mrs. Foppenhagen entertained a 
group at seven o'clock dinner the. 
same day! Those attending were 
Mr. and Mrs. Gust Johnson, Mr. 
and Mrs. L. P. Foppenhagen, Leon- 
ard Foppenhageh, Borghild and 
Ethel Johnson * and Mrs. Douglass 
Johnson. 



Two Senators To Speak 
' ,Oyer "Radio, July 4th 

A telegram as the Forum goes to 
press states that Senators Pepper 
and Wheeler will speak to the 
Townsend National convention at 
.Buffalo, N. Y., Friday (July 4) at 
a n. m. Central Standard time, and 
their talks will be broadcast over 
a nationwide hookup. 



HIWAY 59 GROUP WILL 

MEET ON WEDNESDAY 






FLORA SCHEOEDER FETED 
AT BRIDAL SHOWER 

Agrpup of friends gathered at 
the James Dryden home Monday 
at a bridal shower honoring Flora 
Schroeder, -The evening was spent 
socially and was followed by a 
10:30 luncheon served by the hos- 
tesses, Palma Nappen and Mrs. 
James Dryden. Miss schroeder re- 
ceived a gift from the group. 

Those who attended > were the 
honor guest -and Mrs. Post, Mrs. C. 
Geston, Mrs. D. Scott, Gladys Se- 
verson, Lois Gebhardt, Edna Novak, 
Lilv Roberts, Helen Granum, Mar- 
garet Dillon, Yvonne Rossen, Mae 
Lindquist, -Dorothy -Miller and the 
hostesses, Mrs. James Dryden and 
Palma Nappen. 



SEWING GROUP MEETS 
AT W. S. RISBERG HOME 

The members of the sewing group 
gathered at the W. S. Risberg home 
Friday. The diversion of the af- 
ternoon was sewing and it was also 
spent sociallv. A tray luncheon was 
served at 4:30 by the hostess, Mr*. 
Risberg. 

Those who . attended were Mrs. 
Don Kolbo, Mrs. Lawrence Nichol- 
son, Mrs. Ed DeLap, Mrs. Harry 
Simons, Mrs. Christ Saustad, Mrs. 
Robert Inman, Mrs. Gordon Due- 
now, Mrs. Dennis Wegge and Mrs. 
Risberg. Two guests also attended, 
they being Mrs.. Dahl of this city 
and Mrs. Louis 'Wegge of Holt. 



DRAFT STORY 

(Continued From Page One) 
stantially unchanged. General Her- 
shey said, further inductions in 
this age group should be postponed 
for, a period of 30 days pending fi- 
nal action on -*h e bill. 



"Cumberland Ridge 3 

Runners" At Local Fair 

From the foothills of the Cum- 
berland Mountains, Mt. Vernon,, 
Rock Castle County, Kentucky, 
where they grew up from child- 
hood and developed their musical 
talents, come the "Cumberland 
Ridge Runners;*; one of radio's 
most versatile aggregations; They 
will make a personal appearance at 
the Pennington County Fair July 
30 and 31, and Aug. i and 2, as a 
feature of the WLSf Stage Show. 

Generally known as Doc, Karl, 
Marty and Buddy, they were christ- 
ened Doctor Howard Hopkins, Karl 
Victor Davis, Hartford Connecticut 
Taylor and Odes McDowell. Hop- 
kins being a seventh son, his par- 
ents believed, he was destined to 
become a doctor so they christened 
him Doctor. Taylor's father was a 
blacksmith who bought nails . and 
other supplies for his shop from 
Hartford, .Conn., which gave him 
the inspiration for his son's name.. 
The other two seem to have acquir-; 
ed their names in the customary 
way. 

When they gained favor in their 
community as entertainers, musical: 
as well as comic,. "They were al- 
ways on the run", to quote them, 
"to pie suppers, bos suppers, com 
huskin's, quiltin' parties and what- 
not", and the adopted "Cumberland 
Ridge Runners" as the name of 
their act when they went to WLS, 
Chicago, in 1930 for an audition. 
They were with this station" five 
years, going over to WJJD, Chicago, 
In 1935, being prime favorites for 
five vears on that station's "Sup- 
pertime Frolic", a two-hour pro- 
gram. Now they are back with 
WLS, where they first gained popu- 
larity with their distinctive and hi- 
larious style of 'entertainment. They 
are a whole show in themselves. 

The "Ridge Runners", hot long 
ago, discovered a new ratfio per- 
sonality who is known only as "The 
Blue E«ed Boy". Looking like some- 
thing from the comic pages, ; this 
discovery has' scored an emphatic 
hit with radio and theatre audi- 
ences. He willjie an added attrac- 
tion to the shg w^w hen the act 
makes its local appearance. 



annual convention held at the 
Thief River -Falls auditorium .Fri- 
day,' Saturday and Sunday. Several 
Hickoryites were present at the ses- 
sions. Mr.-'aiui Mrs. Bjornaraa re- 
turned to their home Sunday eve- 
ning. - '■,'>/.' ■■-'-'- 

Ronald .'C.' Howard Baptised 

Ronald Clayton Howard, infant 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence How- 
ard, was baptized, at' his parental 
home at OMee- "Sunday, afternoon. 
Rev. J. K. Lerohl' officiated; Spon- 
'sors were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Han- 
son, Regina Halvorson and Marvin 
Gustafson". Others who attended 
were Mr. and Mrs. Gustafson and 
family, Mrs. Sophie Howard and 
Albert, Mrs. Mettle Florence and 
Miss Sophie Bo strom . 

Kitchen Shower Held 

A large: number of people from 
here attended the kitchen shower 
given in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Ole 
Hofstad at the Gust Mostrom home 
Sunday afternoon. The . honored 
guests -were the recipients of many 
pretty . and useful gifts. 

Annual School Meeting f Held^~ 

Mrs. . Jorgen Oftelie was elected 
treasurer—at, the annual ■ ' school 
meeting, at the Pleasant View 
schoolhouse,,PJsfc. 9, Tuesday. 



Bette; Davis, Mary Astor 
-And Brent Star In Late 
Comedy. At Avalon 

"The. Great Lie' r , one.rot the -out- 
standing late productions from Hol- 
lywood, will toe', shown 'Sunday and 
Monday ; ' a>" the, Avalon '.Theatre. 

It presents Bet^e, Davis in one of 
her. rare sympathetic roles, contras- 
ted to the feline : vtuany of Mary 
Astor. Both are rivals, for the af- 
fections of George Brent, who, out- 
side, of being , a -motive, hasn't a 
'great dealto'do. - 

Brent marries . Miss Astor, then 
finds the marriage wasn't legal. 
When she. /scores re-njarrlage, he-*' 
marries Miss Davis, then gets lost 
during a jungle airplane fughj*- 
Bette Davis adopts Miss Astor's ba- ' 
by and, when Brent returns from 
'the- grave, palms it off as her own. 

Mary Astor, however, . claims the 
baby, hoping to get Brent with It. 
When he prefers Bette, however, 
Mary gives up and goes' away. The 
prohlem is ijeatly phrased and apt- 
ly solved. 



The annual meeting of the Min- 
nesota Highway 59 Association will 
be held in Morris on Wednesday i 
July 9.. 

The meeting will be held at the 
West Central School of Agriculture 
and will open with a dinner at 
12:30. The afternoon program will 
be given over to business and to a 
series of addresses by several pro- 
minent state officials and others. 



noted guests in attendance will be 
M. J. Hoffman, Minnesota highway 
commissioner, Victor t Johnston of 
the State Tourist Bureau, P. E. 
Miller, director of the Extension 
Division gt the University of Min- 
nesota, Roy Dunn, Dr. Larson and 
Senator Sletvold of Detroit Lakes 
and others. An Invitation is also 
being extended to Mayor Queen of 
Winnipeg to attend the meeting. 



LONG-TIME RESIDENT OF^ - 

HOLT TOWNSHD? DEES 



Last rites were held at 2 p. m., ,- g 
Monday at the Holt Lutheran f.> 
church for Hans Foshtjlnvwho pas- 
sed away Thursday of- last week at 
his home in' Holt township. Rey. SL 
C. L. Hanson officiated and inter- 
ment was made in the Holt ceme- 
tery. 

Mr. Fosholm was borri in He^ah- 
len, Norway, on June 1, 1862, and 
inent state officials and otners.vj moved to Park River; N . D „ in 
Heading pejist ^ofa^ra an<rj 1B88i He married Karalene Helseth 
at that place on December IB, 1892. 
Two years later they moved to Holt 
township where he has made his 
home for the past forty-six years. 
He is survived by three sons and 
six daughters, Invold, Henry, - Os- 
car and Amanda at Holt, Mrs. Ed. 
Heiren and Mrs. Herman Christof- 
ferson of east of this city,' Mrs. O. 
L. Monson of this : city, Mrs. Ted 
Ness of Red Lake Falls, Mrs. Paul 
Anderson of Wylle, two' brothers 
and one sister, Helge and Iver 
Fosholm and Mrs. A nn ie Overvol- 
den in Norway and ten "grandchild- 
ren. His wife and one sister pre- 
ceded him in .death. 



THE COMMUNITY CHURCH 

9:45 Sunday School cClasses for 
all ages). 

11:00 Morning Worship, sermon: 
Our - Best to . the Highest. Music: 
Vocal Solo— -Dr. R. R. Sheppard. 



MOOSE RIVER 



SOUTH HICKORY 



PRESCOTT LARSONS ARE 

FETED AT FAREWELL PARTY 

Mrs. Prescott Larson 

•guests at a surprise 

v at their home Thurs^ 

: of last week. The eve- 

Ipent socially and was 

an eleven o'clock lun- 

and Mrs. Larson were 

With a glftv from the 



the 



Mr. and 
were 

farewell pa! 
day evenlnj 
rung 
followed^ 
cheo! 
presented 
group. 

Those who attended were 
honor guests and Mr. and Mrs. 
Gordon Ballingrud, Mr. and. Mrs. 
Frank Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Warner, Mr. and Mrs. Don- 
ald Kolbo, Mr. and Mrs. Glen 
Christie, Clifford Olson and Kan 
Keener. \ 

SUB-DEB CLUB ELECTS 
OFFICERS TUESDAY 

The sub-Deb ciud gathered at 
the Ole Ryan home on Tuesday af- 
ternoon for their meeting. A busi- 
ness meeting including the election 
of officers was held and was fol- 
lowed by a four o'clock luncheon 
served bv the hostess, Doris Ryan, 
Those attending were the hostess, 
and Buelah Huseth, Elaine Ham- 
mergren, Bubbles Wangenstein and 
Jean Bergland, a new member. 

The officers elected were presi- 
dent. Bubbles Wangenstein; publi- 
city agent, Elaine Hammergren; se- 
cretary, Beulah, Huseth; recording 
secretary, Doris Ryan and treas- 
urer, Jean Bergland. 



BRTDAL AND FAREWELL PARTY 
FI^S MRS. OSCAR GAUSEN 

Mrs. Earl Elofson and Mrs. Kal- 
mer Berg were joint hostesses at 
the Elofson home at a surprise bri- 
dal and farewell party Monday 
honoring Mrs. Oscar Gausen. The 
time was spent playing cards and 
an eleven o'clock' luncheon was 
served to the approximately forty 
guests present. Mrs. Gausen re- 
ceived a gift from the group. 



Another Deferment Ordered 

Selective service headquarters in 
Washington instructed local boards 
Saturday to exempt from the draft 
men with dependents to whose sup- 
port thev make "any substantial 
contribution." The order applies to 
men already in class 1-A as well 
as to those not yet classified. 

Men who married after .register- 
ing will be required to show that 
they were married "in the ordin- 
ary course of human effairs" and 
not to evade army training. 

.In a memorandum to state di- 
rectors, deputy selective service di- 
rector, said that the administrative 
machinery was being "unduly bur- 
dened" by the growing number of 
married men seeking discharge 
from the army on dependency 
grounds. 
The memorandum added: 
"Local boards should - remember 
that every husband is under legal 
obligation to support his wife and 
children and that obligation is not 
removed because his .wife has cho- 
sen to aid hi the family mainten- 
ance. The newly married registrant- 
has the same general right to de- 
ferment as any other married re- 
gistrant." 

"In the case .of a registrant whose, 
financial status is such that the 
local board believes his dependents 
may support themselves in some 
fashion, despite his induction, it 
should be remembered" that noth- 
ing In the law or regulations re- 
quires a registrant or his depend- 
ents to liquidate then- capital as- 
sets and use up the proceeds be- 
fore deferment may be established. 
"The registrant may hot be re-: 
quired to borrow on his life in- 
surance, sell or mortgage his home,, 
deplete his savings or other assets 
before bein? enlttled to deferment." 
General Hershey said the appli- 
cations for discharge from the 
army were of three types: 

1. Registrants who are not de-. 
ferred because their, wives- work, 
and whose wives find themselves 
unable to carry, on after, the hus- 
bands are inducted. 

2. Newly married registrants 
whose claims for deferment have 
not been recognized because of 
their recent marriage dates. 

3. Married .registrants whose de- 
pendents may support themselves 
in some fashion, despite the disrup- 
tion of family units following in- 
ductions. 



Party For Mrs. John Mostrom 
Mrs. John Mostrom was pleasant- 
ly surprised when a group of rela- 
tives and friends gathered at her 
home Tuesday to help her observe 
her 63rd birthday anniversary. The 
afternoon was devoted to conversa- 
tion after which a delicious lunch 
was served " by the self-invited 
guests. Two prettily decorated 
decorated birthday cakes graced the 
table. Many lovely gifts were pre- 
sented to the guest of honor. Those 
who helped her celebrate were Mr. 
and Mrs. Ole Rindahl and Shirley, 
Mrs. Mettie Florence, Mrs. Orland 
Rindahl and David, Mrs. Martin 
Knutson, Mrs. Arnold Haugan and 
children, Clara and Ernest Mos- 
trom, Mrs. Ben Rindahl, Mrs. Al- 
bert Mostrom and Marlys, Hallie 
Oftelie, Leroy Mostrom, Mrs. Jor- 
gen Oftelie, Joan Stenvik and John 
Mostrom. 



Merxitt Christlanson Honored 
Merritt Christlanson was honor 
guest at a farewell party at the 
Orville; Christianspn home Thurs- 
day evening. Conversation formed 
the diversion of the evening and a 
delicious lunch was served. The 
honored guest was presented with 
a gift of money as a remembrance 
from all the neighbors and friends, 
who were present. Merritt, who was 
to leave for training Friday even- 
ing, returned home the same eve- 
ning as the quota was filled. He 
will now leave at a later date. 



Former Residents Visit 
Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Steinlie and 
Earl of Great Falls, Mont., accom- 
panied by the former's mother, Mrs. 
John Steinlie and brother, Oliver 
Steinlie, both of Dahlen, N, D., ar- 
rived by car at the. Jepson home 
Friday and spent the week end vi- 
siting friends. They also attended 
the "Setesdalslag" at Thief River 
Falls. They left for their home on 
Sunday. 



■ Mr. and Mrs. Orville Christian- 
son and daughter Arlene and Mer-. 
rittritt Christlanson accompanied 
by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moen|"B,£' 
verly and Bruce of Oklee attended,-, 
family gathering at the Edga£ 
Roed home hear Mcintosh ■ last 
Sunday. 

Miss Mabel Risen of Fosston, >a 
former resident of this vicinity, vi- 
sited with old friends, and neigh- 
bors Monday and Tuesday last 
week. She was a guest at the H. _T. 
'Hanson, Olaf Nelson, Orville Christ- 
lanson and Arnold Brovold homes. 
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Wilson, Ro- 
ger and Clayton of Thief River 
Falls were guests "at-the Jorgen Of-, 
■telle home Saturday. The Wilson's 
spent the week end at the John 
Mostrom home. 

Gunder Sannes has been employ- 
ed at H. O. Halvorsofls near Gully. 
He assisted with the haying. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thore Skomedal, 
Thelma, Evelyn and Kenneth' were 
shoppers at Thief River Falls on 
Tuesday. 

"Miss Myrtle Rindahl' had her ton- 
sils removed at Thief. River Falls 
Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Olson are 
busy erecting a new living house on 
their farm. Mrs. Olson's uncle, As- 
lak Nesland, Is assisting with the 
building. 

Jorgen Oftelie was a business cal- 
ler at Gully Thursday. 

Dr. L. R. Twete of Thief River 
Falls was a professional caller at 
Bj. Bjornaraa's Tuesday. 

Ted Hanson and Pete Hanson, 
assisted by E. H. Oftelie have been 
busy repairing the barn on the 
Oftelie farm a few days last week. 
Mrs. Olaf, Christine and John 
visited with Olaf Nelson at the hos- 
pital at Thief River Falls Sunday. 
Mr. Nelson's condition is improv- 
ing. 

Ernest Mostrom was a business 
caller at Clearbrook Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Halvorson 
were Gully callers Friday. 

Ted Nyiand of Gully, was a busi- 
ness caller at the Halvor Haugen 
home Monday. 

Mrs. Mettie Florence, who has 
been visiting at the Ole Rindahl 
home, left Sunday for Axel Gustaf- 
son's where she will spend a few 
days before going- to visit at the 
Carl Clemenson home" near Gon- 
vick. 

Among those who attended the- 
shower for Ronald Clayton Howard, 
infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Clar- 
ence Howard of Oklee at his home 
■Sunday evening were Mr. and Mrs. 
Ole Rindahl, Shirley and Orlien, 



The Rariden'4-H Club with their 
leader motored to Warren Monday 
to attend the Marshall County Fair. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry GUthvedt 
and family and Harold Gasch were 
guests at the Bernie Meek home 
Sunday. Other callers there were 
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Ostlund and 
Ruth and Ronald Thyson and AL- 
ton Anderson. 

Hazel and Delores Dougherty, 
who have been employed the past 
year at Aurora, 111., are spendin's 
a couple of weeks vacation with 
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. 
Dougherty. 

Gustav Nordstrom. of Gatzke.was 
a business" caller in this commun- 
ity, one day la£t week., "I ,\; n '.*' 
I : , Sunday ' guests at , the," Jessie 
Skaaren-hoine were Mr. and^ Mrs. 
J,'„Andersoh and. family of Erie. 

J Mrs. W. R.^ Dougherty, "Lloyd, 
Ray, Hazel and J JDelores, spent Mon- 
day in Bem.idji visiting", and,, shop- 
ping. '."'. ,;. ;: \. ;"';."" 

Vernon ' and VAlvin Ostlund left 
last week for International .Falls 
to seek employment. . " *.^- 
■ Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bush/and 
Donna were' business callers 
Thief River Falls Wednesday and 
also visited- at the C. T. Thompson 
home. | 

Clarence Davy left last week for | 
Washington, where he will' seek em- 
ployment. ... 

Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Lee and Mrs. 
Oscar Knutson were callers, in 
Thief River Falls last "Wednesday 
where .Mrs. Lee', had dental .work, 
done. While there, they also visited 

at'- the Joe DuChamp home. 
Sunday callers at the W. R. 

Dougherty home were Mr. and Mrs. 

John Dougherty and Austin of 

Benville and Evelyn, Ruby and 

Adeline Mattson. 
Edna and Lester Ostlund visited 

Sunday at the Axel Evans home, 
Sunday callers at the Oscar 

Knutson home were Mr. and Mrs, 

John Rostvold and family and Mrs. 

H. W. Hanson. 



T. B, F. GOSPEL TABERNACLE 

There will be no service on Fri- 
day, July 4th. 

Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday school 
— all are welcome. 11 a- m.. Morn- 
ing Worship. 7:45 p. m., Evangelis- 
tic Rally. 

The "Tabernacle Trio'.' of Crosby, 
N. D., will be present for the Sun- 
day services and a special instrum- 
ental and vocal program will be 
presented Sunday evening. 

Wednesday, 8 p. m., Prayer meet- 
ing. 



f 



Card ,Of Thanks 



We wish to take this means of 
expressing our heartiest thanks to 
all our kind neighbors and friends 
-who surprised us on our silver wed- 
ding anniversary; for^ the lovely 
set of silverware and sum of money. 
Also do we want to thjink Rev. An- 
derson for his fine talk and those 
who were unable to come. 

. Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Larson, 
Grygla, Minn. ■ 



Jay-Bee ^eDrugs 



Cut 
Rate 

ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE 
Lowest Prices In Thief River Falls 



GATZKE 



Accident Occurs 
Nels Salle had the misfortune of 
firing a shot through his foot. He 
was to shoot his dog which had 
attacked him and the gun went 
off and the shot lodged in his foot. 
He was taken to the Roseau hos- 
pital where the bullet was removed, 
but returned home the next day. 

Feted At Shower 
Mrs. Oscar Lindemoen was ten- 
dered a 'shower Thursday afternoon 
at her home. She received many 
useful gifts and a delicious lunch 
was served. 



Gatzke Defeats CCC Co. 710 / 

The Gatzke baseball team motor- 
ed to the CCC Co. 710 Thief Lake 
and defeated that team 3 to 0. 



Mrs. Morey and children of. Min- 
neapolis visited the past week at 
the Nordstrom home and with rel- 
atives at Thief River Falls. 

Gust Wiberg of Gonvick renewed 
acquaintances here Wednesday. 

A boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
Leonard Brikkestrand June 25th. 

Bud Gram of Roseau transacted 
business here Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Peterson and 



, . _ family of Holt visitod at the A. B 

Mr and Mrs'. HenryHalvorson and I Fonder home Thursday evening, 
children, Mr. and Mrs. Orland Rin- Beraice Bithke of Thief River 
dahl and David, Mr. and Mrs. Ar- ( Falls visited at the Mr. and Mrs. 



Dinner Guests 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Mitchel and 
children, George, Thomas and Tom 
Tangen of Hazel Run, Mrs. Orville 
Christiansbn and Arlene of Good- 
ridge, Miss Mabel Risen of Fosston 
and Mrs. Arnold Brovold were 
•dinner guests at the H. T. Haesorr 
home Wednesday. Mrs. Mitchel is a 
niece of H. T. Hanson. 



nold Brovold, Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Hanson, Mrs. Ben Rindahl, Mrs. 
Florence Stenvik, Mr. and Mrs. 
Axel Gustafson and sons, Mrs. 
Mettle Florence', Mrs. Thora Bro- 
vold and Miss Joan Stenvik. Ron- 
ald received many lovely gifts. 

Gilmer Oftelie and Newton Amt- 
son transacted business at '- Thief 

I River Falls Tuesday. 

I Miss Joan Stenvik of Thi§f Ri- 
yer Falls is staying with her grand- 
Tiarents, Mr . and Mrs. Ben Rdn- 
nahl. 

, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Haugan. and 
children of Goodridge and Amanda 
and Richard Jepson visited at the 
Jorgen Oftelie hoine Sunday. 



Bj. Bjornaraa Presides At Lag 

Bj. Bjornaraa, who is president 
of the Setesdalslag, presided at its 



.;-,.,. How Different? -,.-_-■ 
An anthropologist says life among 
the Pueblo Indians is different, be- 
cause ■women own and run the 
homes. Different from what? 



Pete Czch home last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Amos Aase motored ' 
to Redium Sunday. They were ac- 
companied by Mrs. Melroy Aase 
and Rochelle, who will spend a few 
"days at the Monroe home. Melroy 
Aase is expected here for the 4th 
of July. 

Quite a number from this vicin- 
ity attended the wedding dance at 
Grygla Saturday evening which was 
given by Mr. aria Mrs. Erwin Vi- 
gen. ' l 

Enok Scramstad, Anna and Hel- 
ga and Oscar Schenkey visited at 
Aksel Gormsen's Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ellas Engvik and 
Reuben and Miss-Delores Maki mo- 
tored to Warren Friday. Miss Maki 
remained to be employed there. 

Karyl Krondahl returned to 
<jOodridge Wednesday having spent 
the past two weeks at the A. B. 
Tonder home. ~ 



FIREWORKS 

Make our store your 

Fireworks 

Headquarters 



DR, HESS FLY 

SPRAY 

Special, 2 Gal. $1.98 



Films Developed 

Developing and 

Printing 

2 Free Enlargements 

or 16 Prints 25c 



Mosquito Repellent 
Lotion 



4 oz 

Stay Away 



.50c 
..35 



STOCK SERUMS 

We stock a complete 

line of Serums at the 

Lowest Prices 



INSULIN LILLY 

U20 49c 

U40 .. 85c 

U40 Protamine 
Zinc 99c 



We Stock A Complete Line -Of 

DR. HESS — DR. LEE'S — DR. ROBERTS 

Veterinary Supplies At Lowest Prices 







YOL 
PARf 



Our "Continuing" Standard Form Policy - 
provides reliable protection and offers a 
Substantial Saving in Advance 

To All Careful Drivers 
Save -with Certainty In 'a DnanclnUy stronff, soundly managed 
carrier with an established record of service. 

Farmers Automobile 

Inter-lNSURANCE Exchange 

CITIZENS INSURANCE AGENCY 

Basement Citizen's Bk. Bldg. J. H. TJlvaH, ManaBer, 



AUTHORIZED LOCAL AGENTS . { 

UBS- EDNA C NAPLIN 
Bed lake Falls., Minn. 



ED ^TT-T' 

316 IfiBree Ave., N. 
. Thief River Falls 

PAUL A. THYBEN 

.. Hazel, Minn. 

EMTL DYRUD 

Newf olden, Minn, 

Gerald Carrier < 
Middle River, Minn. 



LUDVIG A. DALOS 

Grygla, Mtnn. 

Y. A. BEKGGBKN 

Karlstad, Minn'' 

A- L. LARSON 
Roseau, Minn- 



^m 



^1 



'THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1941 



. TB1-COUNTY FORUM. THIEF RIVER >jalA8. MPJNB8QTA 



PAGE FIVE 



-<pa 



peal Happenings 



Mrs. Harvey Patten and Howara 
spent, the past week at Goodridse 
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Otto Paraow. 



■ Mr. and Mrs. Donovan Mattson 
and; Mr. and Mrs. Allan Ptirdy mo- 
tored" to Detroit Lakes Sunday and 
spent the day on an outing. 

Mrs, Lester Foster and Duane of 
Laekhart arrived Friday and spent 
the week end visiting with rela- 
tives, returning Sunday. 

Hazel Melin accompanied Mrs. C. 
R. Melin and Mrs. Leonard Melin 
of Red. Lake Falls to Goodridge Sa- 
turday -where thev visited at the 
Otto Wicklund home. 



Henry j. Hanson arrived Tuesday 
from Minneapolis and is spending 
the week visiting with his wife, 
Mrs. Hanson, and with other 
friends. 



Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Grovem of 
Goodridge returned to their home 
Sunday after spending the week 
end visiting at the Millard Nel- 
. son home. 

Mrs. W. J.- Smith of Baraboo, 
Wis., arrived Tuesday and will 
spend some time visiting at the J. 
S. Steen home. Mrs. Steen is a 
■daughter of Mrs. W. J. Smith. 



Mabel Christofferson and Fran- 
ces Johnson returned from Hallock 
Sunday' after spending the week 
end visiting with the latter's- par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Johnson. 



Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gausen left 
Tuesday for Illinois where they 
plan to make their home. 

Paul Dietz left Wednesday for 
Redwood Falls, where he will spend 
a few days visiting with frienasr 1 

Mr. and Mrs. Prescott Larson 
left Saturday for Warren where 
they will make their home. 



Rites for Submarine 0-9 Victims 



Barbara Votava returned Sunday 
from Fisher where she spent the 
week end visiting with her brother- 
in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. 
William Knox. 



Esther Filer accompanied Mr. and 
Mrs. Alex Erickson and children of 
Gully to Middle River Sunday 
where they spent the day visiting 
ai the Walter Peterson home. 

x'. 

" Mr. and Mrs. Richard Foster and 
Marjorie of Jacksonville, 111., ar- 
rived Friday and spent the week 
end visiting at the ' Ray Harris 
home. They returned to Jackson- 
ville Sunday. 

-" itis* George Gundexson, George 
and' Madelyn, of Reynolds, N. D., 
arrived Friday and spent the week 
end visiting at the Oliver Holmen 
home and with other friends and 
relatives. 

Hazel Nelson returned to her 
home at Hazel Saturday where she 
will spend some time with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Nels Nelson. 
She has been employed in this city 
for some time. 



Eva Robarge returned Saturday 
from Minneapolis after spending a 
short* time visiting with friends and 
attending to business matters. 

Mrs. Herman Krogstad of Hal- 
lock arrived Sunday and is spend- 
ing a few day s visiting at the E. L. 
Krogstad home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Settness 
of Silverton, Ore., returned to their 
home Tuesday after spending the 
week end visiting with their uncle 
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Dahl 
I - 

Palma Nappen left, today for 
Lankin, N- D., where she will spend 
twQ weeks visiting with her par 
ents before continuing on to Los 
Angeles, Calif. 

. Mrs. W. E. Parker and Mary 
Parker of Wadena left Wednesday 
after spending the past week visit- 
ing with Mrs. J. H. Hardisty, their 
aunt. 

Irwin Wilson and Jack Granum 
motored to Hillsboro, N. D., Wed- 
nesday and will, spend a few days 
visiting with Mr. Granum's uncle, 
L. A. Hermanson: 1 

Sunday guests at the Fred Lor- 
entson home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Sam Lorentson, Mrs: Elfrida An- 
derson and Mrs. M. Miller, all of 
Holt. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Kolbo and 
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Carlson mo- 
tored to Fordville, N. D., Sunday, 
and spent the day visiting with 
Mrs. Carlson's parents^ Mr. and 
Mrs. James SculthorpT^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Helmer Halland left 
Saturday for Bemidji where they 
spent the week end visiting witlt 
relatives. They were accompanied'" 
by Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Rud of Vi- 
king. The group returned Monday.. 



■ .Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Vestad of De- 
troit, Mich., Sam Groven, Halvor 
Gunstein "arid RagrihllaVair of Ok- 
lee motored to this city Sunday 
and spent the evening visiting at 
the Millard Nelson home. 



Mr. and Mrs. Jorgan Austad and 
% family left on Wednesday of last 
* week for Minneapolis and are spen- 
ding several days visiting with rela- 
tives there. While gone they will 
also spend a short time visiting at 
Clinton. 



Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Nesset of In- 
ternational Falls, formerly of this 
" city, spent Saturday here where 
they attended the Setesdalslaj. 
While here they visited at the Ole 
T. Ose and G. B. Tveit homes and 
with other friends. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Steen, Elea- 
nor, Phyllis and James, motored to 
Winnipeg Sunday where they at- 
tended the International War Vet- 
eran's Alliance convention which, 
began on Saturday and continued 
through Tuesday. They returned"on 
Tuesday. 



Mrs. Agnes Hermanson of Wash- 
burn, Wis., is spending the week 
visiting at the John Holland home. 
The past week she spent at the O. 
F. Halldin home. Donald Herman- 
son was also a guest at the Halldin 
home but. returned to Washburn 
Monday. 

lone Halldin, Mrs. Alvin Dahl- 
strom and Violet Clou gh, whefhave 
all spent the past week attending 
the Farm Security administration 
week at St. Cloud, returned Friday 
with the exception of Mrs. Dahl- 
strom, who continued on from there 
to visit with relatives in the south- 
ern part of the state. 

Mrs. Thora H. Nelson returned 
Monday from St. Paul where she 
spent the past two weeks attend- 
ing to business matters and visit- 
ing with relatives. She was accom- 
panied to St.. Paul by her daugh- 
ter, Penrhyn, who remained at St. 
Paul * to visit for a | short time at 
the E. O. Thompson home. 
■ Mr. and Mrs. V. F. Robarge mo- 
tored to Grygla Sunday where they 
spent the day visiting with their 
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ralph Galbraith. Other guests 
at the Galbraith home were Mr. 
and Mrs. Clarence Galbraith and 
Dr.' and Mrs. Galbraith of Cass 
Lake, and Mr. and Mrs. Lavant 
Galbraith of Mizpah. 

Rev. E. L. Tungseth left Wednes- 
day afternoon by train for points 
inithe state of Washington. He will 
visit at Bellingham, Fernriale. Seat-' 
tle : ' and Paulsbo. Having received 
official call from Bellingham and 
Faulsbo, he will visit the churches 
there in order to determine whe- 
ther or not to give the ca l ls serl- 
oujs consideration. He will return 
July filths ' ■■'-'■' - " '.'"."' 



Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Granum and 
family and Mrs. Granum's mother, 
Mrs. Hans Hermanson, motored to 
Halstad Saturday and attended the 
funeral of Mrs. Hermanson's sister, 
Mrs. O. G. Benson, of Crookston;. 
The group returned the same day. 



Mrs. W. J. Douville, Marion and 
Lucille, spent the past week at Mo- 
sinee, Wis., where they visited with 
Mrs. Douville's daughter, Mrs. 
Kleist. Marion and Lucille remain- 
ed - for- a longer- -visit-— while - Mrs.- 
.Douville. returned Monday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Millard Nelson and 
Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nel- 
son, Mrs. Thora H. Nelson, Arnold 
Steinhauer, Dora and Inga Groven 
motored to Oklee Monday and 
spent the evening at the Sam Gro- 
ven home. 



Mr. and Mrs. Victor E. Lorentson 
and sons, Vernon and Dickie, ar- 
rived from Lakeville Friday and 
spent the week end visiting at the 
F. D. Lorentson home and with 
other relatives and friends. They 
returned Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford VeVea re- 
turned Sunday after spending sev- 
eral days on a trip to Arizona at 
which time they took Mr. VeVea's 
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. Lloyd VeVea, to Arizona. Mr. 
and Mrs. Lloyd VeVea remained 
in Arizona where they will make 
their home. :~ ~ 



Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Peterson re- 
turned the first part of the week 
from a three week's trip to Niagara 
Falls, Chicago, Washington, D. C, 
and New York. While at Chicago 
they visited with James Peterson. 
Enroute home, they were accom- 
panied by Mrs. Anna Adey, who 
has spent the past six weeks -visit- 
ing in New York. 



Hostesses for the First Luther- 
an Ladies' Aid" meeting in the 
Church Parlors next Wednesday af- 
ternoon, July 9, will be the Mes- 
dames Rodney Lindstrom, G. W. 
Larson and C. A. Booren. Friends 
and visitors always welcome. The 
business meeting begins at 3 o'clock. 
Refreshments . served from 4:00 
o'clock and on. 

Mrs. J. B. Johnson arrived on 
Thursday from Hoople, N. D., and 
spent the day visiting at the Nor- 
man D. Johnson home. Qn Friday 
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson accompanied 
by Mrs. J. B. Johnson motored to 
Detroit Lakes. 7 Mrs. J. B. Johnson 
continued on to Minneapolis where 
she will spend some time visiting. 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Johnson re- 
turned the' same day. 



BIRTHS 



Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hess, St. 
Hilaire, June 23, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Bjerken, 
City, June 26, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norville Swenson, 
City, June 27, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Karvonen, 
£Holt, June 27, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Dahlen, 
City, June 30, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Kaushagen, 
City, June 30, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orris Olson, Good- 
ridge, July 2; a girl.' • 




LOCAL MARKETS 


Hvy. Dark Northern $ 


.85 


Or. Nor. 58-lb. test 


.89 


Hard Amber Durum 


.76 


Red Dunim 


.m 


Amber Dunim 


.73 


Feed Barley 


.31 


Medium' Barley 


J2 


Choice Barley 


.42 


Flax 


1.74 


Oats 


M 


Rye 


.3« 



POULTRY 

Old' Hens .16 

Old Toms ; .14 

No. 2 Turkeys .12 

Dressing charges ten cents per bird 
Springs, 2 lbs. and over : .13 

Heavy Hens ' ■ .14 

Light Hens : .12 

Cocks - * .03 

All broilers under 2 lbs. will be 
graded as No.- 2. All poultry graded 
No. 1! will be three cents less. 



EGGS 




Special 


, .26 


So. 1 


.23 


Lakesiiore 


.20 


No. 2 


.19 


BDTTERPAT 


Sweet 


21 


Grade No. 2 


.38 


Grade No. 3 


.34 



Ginger Rogers Presented 
{ In Working Girl Drama 

Giving its Versatile star a most 
dramatic and -most- sparkling hu- 
man role, "Kitty Foyle" presents 
Ginger Rogers as the .heroine of 
Christopher Morley's best-sailing 
■novel, with a hand-picked cast en- 
acting the supporting roles of the 
well-known tale of a white-collar 
girl's career. "Kitjty Foyle" will be 
shown at the Falls Theatre Sun- 
day, Monday, and Tuesday. 

The book has been praised as 
"the natural history of a woman," 
and this telling phrase is said to fit 
the picture perfectly. The story 
deals with the life of a spirited 
Irish girl in Philadelphia, her 
stormy romance with a blue-blood- 
ed scion of wealth and the recur- 
ring conflicts that, romance brings 
about in her efforts to adjust her- 
self to life. 

Born on the "wrong "side of the 
tracks," Kitty envies the Philadel- 
phia socialites as a youngster, and 
later as a working girl falls in love 
with one of- them, Wm. Starfford, 



only to be disappointed in him 
when he fails to propose. 

She goes to New York and gets 
another job, but Wyn follows, and 
after a romantic interlude they are 
married. "Too late, Kitty learns 
what , marriage to Wyn means — r 
the stuffy - social life his' family 
have laid out for him To avoid 
spoiling both their lives she flees 
back to New Yorkr-obtains an an- 
nulment, goes to work again and 
resumes her acquaintance with 
Mark- Eisen, a young doctor. 

As well as affording Miss Rogers 
a brilliant opportunity to display 
her dramatic talents, the film gives 
two clever young actors their finest 
roles. Dennis Morgan, the much, 
sought-after leading, man of many 
recent offerings, is cast as the weak 
but likeable Wyn, and Janies Craig, 
an "unknown" whom studio execu- 
tives are acclaiming, plays the quiet 
Mark. 



By Any Means 



On the Sea of Matrimony, it's 
friendship, courtship and battleship. 
It's not all clear sailing. 



* SOUTH SAINT PAUL 



While seamen, officers and* navy officials stand at .attention on the 
deck of the submarine * Triton, Secretary of the ; . Navy .-Frank Knox 
tosses a wreath upon the Atlantic in 'honor of the men entombed In the 
sub 0-9, near Portsmouth, N. H. The navy formally abandoned hope 
of raising the wreck after divers made inspection m 440 feet of water. 



MIDDLE RIVER 



Mrs. Martha Sathre Passes On 

This community was deeply 
shocked at learning of the death 
of Mrs. Martha Sathre at a hospi- 
tal in Thief River Falls Friday eve- 
ning. She had been taken to the 
hospital earlier in the week and 
her children all called, as she was 
then very low. 

She -had lived before and since 
her husband's death on the homer 
stead four miles northeast of town 
and had been actively associated, 
with the- church, the Legion, Alix-^ 
iliary and any other projects tjiat 
were uplifting to her community. 

Mrs. Martha Sathre was born hi 
Lillehammar, 'Norway, on June 9, 
1865. She came to America in 1884 
and settled hi Wisconsin: She was 
married 'to B. O. Sathre in 1887: 
To this union were born. 8 children, 
two of whom preceded her in death. 
Mr. Sathre passed away four years 
ago. Mrs. Sathre is survived by six 
children, Mrs. P. E. McMahon of 
Rugby, N. D., John A. of Middle 
River, Mrs. Thomas Furlong of 
Havre; Mont., Mrs. Ed. Dickinson 
of Furlong, Mont., Bennie and Wil- 
liam of Middle River, 7 grandchild- 
ren arijt rnimerous other relatives... 

Funeral' services were held' Mon- 
day afternoon in Middle River, at 
the First Lutheran church at 2 P. 
M., with Rev. G. T. I. Berg officiat- 
ing. Burial was made in the First 
Lutheran cemetery. 

The honorary pallbearers were A. 
E. Blom, Carl Lovsness, Hans Lar- 
son, A. B. Isaacson, R. D. V. Carr, 
H. A. Hall, Wm. Newgard and C. 
A. Berg. 

Active pallbearers were L. H. Ol- 
son, Clarence Tromsness, Gust 
Martinson, Harold Johnson, Hiram 
Arends and Ludvig Larson. 



It will be extremely gratifying 
to the ball team and all its well 
wishers, to know that Orville John- 
son, late of Lancaster, who made 
such a good showing in pitching 
the game for the team here a week 
ago Sunday, is now working here 
for schenkey and will doubtless be 
available for future games. 1 And, 
furthermore, Vic Sandberg, another 
good ball player that the boys have 
missed during the past four weeks, 
returned home Saturday. Vic has 
been attending a course in refrig- 
eration in Chicago, HI. 

Mrs. Donald Niemela in company 
with Mr. and Mrs. Herman Niemela, 
Donald Neimela's parents, were 
down to see Don at the hospital 
Sunday evening, and on their re- 
turn were accompanied by Miss 
Sina Niemela, who met them at 
Thief River Falls after an extended 
visit with relatives over in the 
range country. 

Palmer Lorentson left Friday for 
Fort Snelling. He was in the call 
for draftees but his number would 
not have been called until some 
time next year, and he preferred 
to enlist voluntarily which will al- 
low him to choose the avocation he 
prefers. 

All four of the Anderson boys 
have jobs.. Andy and Lloyd both at 
home, Andy as Rem's bartender, 
Lloyd on the section. Hilmer is 
working for contractor Mellum in 
the southern part of the state and 
"Skippy" is driving a truck in Thief 
River Falls. 

The baby girl of Mr. and Mrs. 
Ray Nelson of Thief River Falls 
is being cared for at the home of 
Emil Peterson while its parents are 
attending the Adventist bible camp 
at Anoka. 

Oliver Davidson's father, who 
lives near Ringbo, and had been a 
patient in the hospital in Thief 
River Falls for some time, has so 
far recovered as to he allowed to 
return home. 

Miss Helve Skramstad made a 
two-day visit with her brother 
Henry Skramstad, on the - old 
Skramstad farmstead Friday and 
Saturday. 

The weather man seems to have 
a grudge at the Middle River and 
Grygla ball teams as last Sunday 
was the second scheduled league 
game between the two teams that 
had to be cancelled on account of 



rain. 

The members of the commercial 
club who were entertained at Camp. 
710 report that they enjoyed them- 
selves to the limit. 

Further reports ' from- Donald Nie- 
mela are to the effect that he is 
progressing satisfactorily altho he 
will not be home quite as soon as 
was anticipated last week. \ :• 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Krokke of 
Stephen were Sunday visitors at 
the home of Mrs. Krokke's parents, 
Mr, and Mrs. Richard Sjoberg. 
■ Mr\ and' Mrs. Walter Peterson 
and daughters, Fern, -T.flHan and 
Annabelle motored to GranS'Torks 
Thursday. " > 

Mr. and Mrs. George Fhillipson 
and daughters of Bemidji were vi- 
sitors at the home. of,. Marie Fhil- 
lipson over Saturday ; night arid 
daring Sunday. 
^Mr. and Mrs.. A. E.' Blom, Miss 
Anna' Blom and Mrs; Huseth all 
drove to Anoka Tuesday to attend 
the Adventist convention. 

Mrs. Thea Fladeland returned on 
Thursday from Roseau where she 
had been for several days. 

Carl Nelson of Roseau was here 
Saturday helping out in the Re- 
cord office. 

The gleaners were entertained at 
the home of Mrs. Wright Tuesday 
evening. 

Mrs. Wright, who had been ail- 
ing for :some-:time.-,ffoin an infec- 
tion arising from a bunion, became 
so seriously worse last week that 
she was taken to a hospital in 
Thief River Falls. She is still there 
altho her condition is reported to 
be improving. 

Mrs. Carlson is spending a few 
days with her mother and sister on 
the old home farm in New Solum. 

Arvid Carlson and his 4-H club 
boys are in attendance at the War- 
ren fair this week. 

In order to catch up on the two 
Middle River-Grygla league ball 
games cancelled on account of rain, 
it has been arranged . that the two 
teams will ploy at Grygla on July 
5th as a feature of Grygla's two- 
day 4th of July celebration. 



LIVESTOCK MARKET 



Cattle Steadier; Curtailed Receipts 

Stimulate. Demand; Hogs Suffer 

Loss; Lambs Decline 



Fuxm EttrJ gnvplzmznt fcs 



"If I were in a shoefc-threshing 
ring this year, I would insist on a 
meeting to talk over weed prob- 
lems," says C. H. Schrader, exten- 
sion weed specialist at University 
Farb. "It should be clearly under- 
stood in advance that the grain 
separator and the wagons are to be 
cleaned betweeb. jobs, and trucks 
hauling grain along roads covered. 
A little work at threshing with the 
blower and the broom will save a 
lot of work with the springtooth 
and. the duckfoot next year, or the 
year after." 



South St. Paul, Minn., July 1; 
1931: -Recent Aharp downturns in 
slaughter cattle prices served to 
curtail marketings and as a result 
of the supply abridgment the trade 
displayed a healthier .tone. Mon- 
day's market, according to the Fed- 
eral-State Market News Service, 
was generally steady, while slaugh- 
ter steers and yearlings had a ten- 
dency to strengthen ~ on the fol- 
lowing session. Most other killing 
■classes were steady with the close 
■of last week, although bulls were 
in extremes 25c lower. Offeri ngs of 
ptock cattle were light and that 
market also had a tendency to firm. 
^Several loads Good and Choice 
■light- and medlumweight steers top- 
ped at $10.50 and there were Choice 
806 lb. heifers at $10.65. Medium to 
Good slaughter steers bulked at 
$8.75 to $9.75. Fourteen loads of 
Canadian cattle, largely steers, 
which sold at $9.35 to $10.00, arrived 
for Monday's trade. 

Hogs started the weekly sharply 
lower and failed to recover on Tues- 
day's session. Barrows and gilts 
were off 20c to mostly* 25c, while 
sows were down 30c to 35c. Tues- 
day's top was $10.30 paid frequently 
for sorted 180 to 240 lb. weights, 
with the bulk Good and Choice 160 
to 240 lb. kinds making $10.15 to 
$10.30. Similar grades 240 to 300 "lb. 
offerings turned at $9.95 to $10.25 
and "weights up to 400 lbs. cashed 
downward to $9.80. Good sows un- 
der 400 lbs. brought $9.40 to $9.50 
and heavier weights sold downward 
to $9.30. Continued weakness in the 
dressed pork trade plus slightly en- 
larged receipts influenced the lower 
trend. 

Producers- have been forced to 
accept lower price levels for most 
slaughter classes of ovine stock. Na- 
tive spring lambs were 25 to largely 
50c lower, with yearlings about 25c 
down. Sheep have retained chiefly 
steady prices. Western spring lambs 
offered Tuesday scored prices 50c 
under comparable arrivals on last 
Thursday. These declining prices 
.reflect the lower trend of eastern 
dressed lamb centers, the outlet of 
■which remains very slow. Tuesday's 
top recording included Washington 
spring lambs at $11.25, natives at 
$10.75. Best yearlings realized $8.75 
and slaughter ewes $4.50. 



WILL GO TO DULUTH 

Glenn Christie, bookkeeper at 
trie Independent Grocery, has ac- 
cepted a fine job at -the district of- 
fices of the Standard Oil Co., at 
Duluth and expects to begin his 
duties there the last of next week. 
He and his wife expect to be es- 
tablished there before he assumes 
his position July 11. 



-CELEBRATE. 



2 Days JULY 2D ^ 5 

4™ at 5TH 
GRYGLA 



FRIDAY 
HORSE RACING 
PARADE 
BALL GAME 
SPEAKER 
DANCE 
FIREWORKS 



SATURDAY 
HORSE RACING 

CARNIVAL 

BALL GAME 

MOVIES 

DANCE 



Sponsored By American Legion and Business 
-Men of Grygla 



DON'T DELAY NECESSARY INVESTMENTS 

Whatever you may need for your farm operations now Is the 
time to try and get it. • 

We can now furnish a few tractor mowers. We have a very 
limited stock of grain hinders and we are advised by factory 
that it's all we get for this year. 

We have five new Corn Binders and that's all we get for 
this year. 

There is also a shortage of plows and tillage tools and thai/5 
why in all fairness we sound this warning. •■■-■-■ 

USED TRACTORS 

There are five very outstanding used reconditioned tractor 
values in our back lot. One of them may be just what you want. 

USED THRESHERS & HARVESTER THRESHERS 

21-in. Woods Bros. All Steel Thresher, complete and in very 
good condition .: - $275.00 

No. 20 McCormick-Deering late type Combine with engine 
drive, Grain tank, Straw Spreader, Pick-up attachment all com- 
plete, ready to go. This is a real bargain $375.00 

No. 8 McCormick-Deering Harvester Thresher, complete with 
engine and all attachments same as one above $425.00 

. , HORSES 

We have three well matched teams and each.'' one of these six 
head are the very finest. Weights 1300 to 1450 lbs. We give honest 
values in horses. 

USED AUTOMOBILES 

Right now our used car stock is almost $12,000.00 and a won- 
derful assortment. This stock will go fast as we are sold out on 
1941 New Nash Cars. Only a very few more Studebakers avail- 
able. Our time is now devoted to give the best values ever in 
RECONDITIONED Used Cars. Right now Is your best chance in 
this great assortment of our used cars. 

FREE N^SH CAR 

This year at the Pennington County fair, will be given away 
a beautiful 1941 Nash that we sold to the Fair Board — some one 
will be the happy owner, it might be you. You should see this 
beautiful car on display on our show floor. 



C. Gustafson & Son, inc. 

FARM EQUIPMENT HEADQUARTERS 
1911 30 years , 1941 

Thief River Falls, Minnesota 

B«fi»'l'l'*»K3 J gB i ai»* fl qufl,1H mint* 



7 



A BUSHEL 
EXTRA 



/ 



If you store your 
wheat for "UNCLE SAM' 



Under the Federal Loan setup, the Government, desiring 
additional storage for the 1941 wheat croo, has agreed to 
advance to farmers at the time they get their loans, 7c 
per bushel to apply on the. construction of new storage 
facilities or for substantial repairs on old storage bins. In 
other words, "Uncle Sam" pays you $70.00 for storing 1000 
bushels of wheat, so here is $70.00 toward a new granary 
or repairs to old ones. 



A GRANARY IS A GOOD INVESTMENT! 

... it need not be expensive. All the lumber and 
shingles for a 1000-bushel granary for only §87! 
We can get extimates on labor, or you may 
be able to do part of the work yourself. 

MOVABLE 
This granary is also movable and may be 

used for ether purposes also a nice addition 

to your farm buildings. 



$87.00 



All the material for a good 1000-bushel 
granary for only $87.00. We have low-priced 
estimates on other grades, sizes and styles. 

OUR BUILDING HELPS ARE FREE! 

The ROBERTSON LUMBER CO. 

Thief River Falls, Minn. 
Phone 465 A. L. Smith, Agent 



c 



PAGE SIX 



TRI-COUNTT FORUM- THIEF BlTPt TJULLB. MINCTMOrA 



THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1941 



Grygla News 



Bible School Programs Given . 
There was a closing day program 
Thursday afternoon .held at the 
Sandsmark schoolhouse for the Bi- I 
ble School. Miss Thelma Johnson 
from Clearbrook has been the tea-. 
cheL The program consisted of 
scripture readings, Bible verses and 
songs by the school. Mr. Trygestad, 
Bible school instructor in Grygla, 
gave a talk. Certificates of perfect 
attendance were given/ to several 
pupils. After the, program a picnic 
lunch, brought by the mothers of 
the pupils, was served. Mr. and 
Mrs. Amund Johnson, Miss John- 
son's parents from Clearbrook, were 
present. Miss Johnson accompanied 
them home that evening. 

Mrs. B. L. Emarnielson of Far 
go, who has taught a month of 
parochial school at the Dalos 
schoolhouse, had a closing day pro- 
gram and picnic Friday afternoon. 
The program was well attended by 
parents and friends and consisted 
of Bible verses and selections and 
hymns by the pupils. Rev. S. T. 
Anderson gave a short talk after 
which a picnic lunch was served. 
Mrs. Emanuelson presented each 
child with a book mark as a re- 
ward for punctuality and good 
work. 

Mr. and Mrs. Trygstad, Bible 
School teachers in Grygla, present- 
ed their pupils in a program at the 
St. Olaf Lutheran church Sunday 
evening. First the lower grade pu- 
pils gave Bible verses and Mrs. 
Trygstad, their teacher, gave tw6 
readings. The latter part of the 
program was given by the upper 
grade pupils and consisted of Bi- 
ble passages and scripture read- 
ings. The pupils sang several songs. 
At the close of the evening the ap- 
preciative audience gave Mr. and 
Mrs. Trygstad a free will offering. 
This school has been In session one 
■week and will continue until Thurs- 
day noon. Mr. Trygstad is conduct- 
ing services in the church every 
evening. 

The Bible School of Our Saviour's 
congregation which has been in 
session about a month, at the Ham- 
re schoolhouse, will give a closing 
day program at the Caroiel chujeh. 
TheCarmel choir will assist and 
after the program a dinner will be 
served. Everyone is welcome. Mar- 
garet Rood Johnson is the teach- 



Falls. These three couples were ell 
married on June 28, twenty-five 
years ago. 



"Lewis Larsons Honored 
On Sunday relatives and friends 
tendered Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Lar- 
son a surprise party at their home 
to remind them' of their 25th wed- 
ding anniversary which occurred 
June 24. A one o'clock dinner 
brought by the self-invited guests, 
■was served by the hostesses, Mrs. 
Alton Anderson, Mrs. Andrew Mor- 
ken and Mrs. Nels Satre. Mr. and 
Mrs. Larson, together with imme- 
diate relatives and Rev. S. T. An- 
derson, were seated at a table dec- 
orated with garden flowers and 
* graced b:> a three-tiered wedding 
c ' i beautifully decorated with 
pink and white and topped by 
miniature bride and groom. The 
cake was baked by Mrs. Melvin 
"Walberg and Alpha Morken. After 
dinner Rev. Anderson presented the 
honored couple a set of silverware 
and some money as a token of es- 
teem from their assembled friends. 
The rest of the people were served 
dinner buffet style. The afternoon 
was spent in visiting. Out of com- 
munity guests were Mrs. Arne Vik. 
and son Lars, Mr. and Mrs. Sifrurd 
Vik and family, and Miss Clara 
Mvhre, all of St. Hilalre, and Mr. 
arid Mrs. Elias Engevik and son 
Reuben of Gatzke, Mrs. Burton 
Byers of Minneapolis, Miss Clara 
Vigen of Fordville, N. D., and Mr. 
and Mrs. Stanton Spicer and sons 
of Solway. 



ing a Catholic Ladies Aid. Father 
Cloutler of Thief River Falls will 
be the main speaker and help in 
organization. Lunch will be served 
and there will be a refreshment 
stand. A kittenball game will be 
played. Everybody is welcome. 

Birthday Parties Held 

On Saturday evening Mr. and 
Mrs. WirHam Neuschwander and 
sons Floyd] and Vernon helped Gor- 
don Severance celebrate his 13th 
birthday at his hom^==fl?he children 
played games while the older peo- 
ple vislted.YAt the close of the eve- 
ning Mrs. Strom, Gordon's mother, 
served a delicious lunch which fea- 
tured, two birthday cakes, one baked 
by Mrs. Neuschwander and one by 
Gordon's mother. 

On Thursday evening Vernon 
Neuschwander celebrated his 8th 
birthday. Those who were present 
to help him celebrate were besides 
his parents and brothers, Floyd and 
Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. H a n s 
Strom and family and Elmer Strom. 
At the close of the evening a lunch 
served by Mrs. Neuschwander was 
enjoyed. 

The following helped Thelma Ny- 
gaard celebrate her 7th birthday 
which occurred on Saturday. Mr, 
and Mrs. Gust Saxvold and family ; 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Holte, and 
Vernon Thiel. The following Gatzke 
people were also present to honor 
Thelma : Mr. and Mrs. Herbert 
Bergstrom and children and Mar- 
tin and Thorvald Jornlin. The chil- 
dren had an enjoyable time palying 
games while the grown-ups visited. 
At the close of the afternoon Mrs. 
Nygaard served a lunch which fea-r 
tured three birthday cakes. Thelma 
was the recipient of several gifts. 

A Narrow Escape 

On Saturday during the noon 
hour when Andrew Morken and 
son Alard were on their homeward 
trip from Grygla where they had 
gotten a barrel of buttermilk, an 
accident occurred which could 
have had serious results. "When 
they were about two miles west of 
town, the steering wheel loosened, 
causing the pickup to swerve from 
side to side of the road. Mr. Mor- 
ken, fearing on oncoming car, grab- 
bed the steering wheel making the 
pickup land in the ditch. Both oc- 
cupants escaped without injury. Af- 
ter Melvin Rude had helped them 
get the pickup upon the road again 
they continued home but minus the 
buttermilk. 



Mission Festival A Success 
The Mission Festival conducted 
at the Bethel church Sunday was a 
success. Rev. E. Borchert conducted 
services at ten o'clock in the mor- 
ning. At noon a dinner was served 
by the Ladies Aid at the school 
auditorium. In the afternoon Rev. 
Borchert, again, conducted services. 
Refreshments were sold after the 
services at the school auditorium. 
A substantial sum was raised to be 
used in mission work. 



Fourth of July Celebration 
- There will , be a two-Cay cele- 
bration here Friday and Saturday, 
July 4 arid 5, sponsored by the 
American Legion. On Friday the 
program includes horse races, street 
entertainment, sports program with 
cash prizes, a big parade, the base- 
ball game between Grygla and 
Thief River Falls. There will be a 
prominent speaker. The day will 
close with fireworks and a dance 
at the hall, music furnished by Tex 
and Rex and their dance band. 

Saturday's program will be simi- 
lar to Friday's but the baseball 
game will be between Grygla and 
Thief Lake CCC, a league game. 
The music for Saturday's dance 
will be furnished by Minnesota 
Ramblers. 

Plan to come and take your pic- 
nic lunches and spend the day with 



Mr. 



Sorenson 



Girl Scout Meeting Held 
At a urogram held at the school 
auditorium Friday evening the lo~ 
cal girl scouts became real girl 
scouts. The program opened by the 
sinking of a hymn by the audience. 
After that members of Patrol I 
took their tenderfoot tests by re- 
peating their laws, motto and slo- 
gan to Mrs. Robert Thorson, as- 
sistant leader, and members of pa- 
trol II took their tests before Mrs. 
Henry Holte, the other assistant 
leader. Mr. Trygstad gave a talk 
stressing especially the first part 
of the girl scout promise "Duty to 
God." The last part of the cere- 
mony consisted of the girls march- 
ing unon the stage while Mrs. 
. Charley Knutson accompanied 
them on the piano. 

The girls who partook of the 
ceremony .were Jeanette Blaine, 
Joyce Johnson, Marjorie and Mar- 
ian Bush, Violet Magnuson, Arlyne 
Federson, Mabel Anderson, Luvemo 
Arlette, and Adeline Franzman, 
Inger Nygaard, Phyllis Teigland 
and Audrey Hylland. 

Silver Wedding For Mr. and Mrs. 

Roy Posma 
After English services on Sunday 
morning at the Valle Church, 
friends and neighbors gave Mr. and 
Mrs. Roy Posma a surprise party 
in memory of their 25th wedding 
anniversary. The church was beau- 
tifully decorated with blue and sil- 
ver streamers. Rev. Anderson gave 
a short talk- and presented them 
with a set of beautiful silverware 
and some money. Following the 
presentation, dinner was served. 
The honored couple and immediate 
relatives were at a table decorated 
blue and silver and whose center- 
piece was a decorated wedding 
cake. 



and Mrs. Ra-vmond 
Feted 

About sixty guests gathered at 
the Melvin Sorenson home Sunday 
afternoon to honor Mr. and Mrs. 
Raymond Sorenson with a surprise 
bridal shower. The time was spent 
in conversation. The honored cou- 
ple were recipients of many beau- 
tiful gifts from their many friends. 
Lunch which had been brought by 
the self-invited guests, was served 
by the hostesses Mrs. Cleo Chap- 
man and Edith Anderson. Mrs. 
Maresh, Mrs. Sorenson's sister 
from North Dakota, was also pre- 
;ent. 



Zavoral- Sjulstad Nuptials Held 
On Sunday afternoon at 2:30 at 
the Grygla Lutheran parsonage oc- 
curred the marriage of Miss Bon- 
nie Zavoral, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Zavoral of Goodridge, 
and Sven Sjuistad, also of Good- 
ridge. The wedding ceremony was 
oerformed by Rev. S. T. Anderson 
in the presence of Dorothy Eidel- 
bes, the bride's cousin, and Edwin 
ojustad, brother of the groom. 

The bride was attired in a peach 
net dress trimmed with aqua blue 
velvet streamers and velvet for-get- 
me-nots. She wore white accessor- 



Helen Rasmussen accompanied 
her aunt. Mrs. Gill Richards,- to 
Crookston Saturday. There she at- 
tended the alumni reunion at the 
A. C. She visited with friends un- 
til Monday. Mrs. Richards alter 
visiting for several days with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ras- 
mussen, left for her home at Giyn- 
don, 

Helma Holte, accompanied by 
Myrtle Lian of Gatzke, arrived Sa- 
turday from iNellsville, where she 
Is employed, to spend a week's va- 
cation at the home of her parents. 
Mr. and Mrs. Pete Holte. Myrtle 
Lian will remain at her home to 
assist with the work. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dean Stephenson, 
Dolores Holbrook, Doris Vigen o* 
Greenbush, Bertil Peterson and 
Vernon Stephenson of Goodridge, 
left Monday for San Diego, Calif. 
Dolores will visit for a month when 
she will return with Mr. and Mrs. 
H. Highball of Yuma, Arizona, who 
will first visit at San Diego and 
then come here for a visit. The 
others will seek employment in San 
Diego. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Vigen and 
daughters, Doris and Lucille, and 
Adeline Johnson, all of Greenbush, 
visited relatives here Saturday eve- 
ning and also attended the wed- 
ding dance on Mr. and Mrs. Ervln 
Vigen. 

Alfred Lunde of Thief River Falls 
spent the week end at the C. M. 
Lunde home. 

Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Davy 
on Tuesday, June 17, a 10 pound 
baby girl, Darlene Yvonne. 

Junior Stewart is spending a 
couple of weeks assisting his grand- 
father, Otto Lee, of Gary. Junior's 
name was by mistake omitted from 
the ' list cf eighth grade graduates 
for the Grygla section of Marshall 
county, listed in last week's Forum. 
Rachel Anderson left last Thurs- 
day for San Antonio, Texas, to be 
present at the graduation of Ralph 
Jensen from the aviation school at 
Randolph Field, Texas. The grad- 
uates of ; this school will within a 
short time be commissioned as se-* 
cond . lieutenants in the flying 
corps. Miss Anderson went by way 
of Chicago where she will visit with 
her brother who is doing post grad- 
uate work at - Northwestern Uni- 
versity. 

Mr. and Mrs. , Stanton Spicer and 
sons of Solway are visiting for a 
few days with Mr. and Mrs. Pete 
Holte and Mrs. Raymond Grovums. 
Margaret Wold of Crookston 
spent the week end visiting at Jo- 
seph Wolds, her parental home. 
She also attended Mr. and Mrs. 
Eryin Vigen's wedding dance. 

Mrs. Leo svendspladsen is spend- 
ing a few days at the McCoy home 
at Thief River Falls. 

Pete Bakken spent Saturday at 
Erskine. 

The Liner Ladies Aid will be en- 
tertained at the S. Johnson home 
Friday, July 11. 

John Sandsmark and Melvin 
Teigland arrived Saturday from 
Waukegan, 111. . They will remain 
until after the Fourth to visit with 
relatives. On their return they will 
be accompanied by Mrs. J. Sands- 
mark who has spent a month here. 
Rev. and Mrs. Ostby went to 
Fargo Friday where they attended 
the wedding of Miss Gladys Ostby 
to Rev. Chester Larson. The cere- 
mony % took place at the Bethel 
Evangelical church at eight o'clock 
p. m. 

Mrs. Elmer Hylland left for Eden 
Valley Monday to help care for her 
mother as her sister Mrs. J. M. Lar- 
dy, is ill at a hospital. 
* Harry Farmer arrived Friday 
from New York to spend the sum- 
mer months at Grygla. 

Visitors at Elmer Hyllands Sun- 
day were Phillip and Ivan Moe and 
Mrs. E. Lein, all from Oklee. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Selle, Mrs. H. 
VerbouC and Eileen and Edna 
Hesse attended the Fair at Grand 
Forks. Eileen represented Beltrami 
County at the spelling contest and 
came out fourth. She will repre- 
sent Beltrami county at the Minne- 
sota State Fair In August. 

Mr. and Mrs. Erlck Huset and 
daughter Dorothy Mf of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls visited at John Haugens" 
Wednesday. 

Carl Leshar and Sofus Bjertness, 
accompanied by Mrs. Carl Young [ 



and family are visiting at the Lewis 
Pederson home and with other re- 
latives and friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Holte and 
their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Iverson and sons of Duluth, spent 
Monday evening visiting at the 
John Loven and Harold McMlllln 
homes at Gatzke and at the Gust 
Saxvold home. 

On Sunday Donna. Mae, daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence 
Hesse, was baptized by Rev. See- 
bach at the Bethel church. Spon- 
sors were Mr. and Mrs. John 
Franzman and Mr. and Mrs. Mel- 
vin Rude. ' . 

Gordon Engelbret Is in a Thief 
River Falls hospital where ha un- 
derwent an operation for ruptured 
appendix. He is feeling as well as 
can be expected at this writing. 

Mrs. Ole Eastby and Mrs. Ray 
Eastby " of Gatzke were callers in 
town Friday and visited briefly at 
the Robert Thorson home. 

The annual school meeting for 
School District 115 was ield in the 
school auditorium Tuesday even- 
ing. Mrs. Elmer Hylland was elect- 
ed clerk. 



visited at the James Barnett home week with her parents, Mr. 
Tuesday. I Mrs. O. E. Parnow. 

Sunday visitors at Christ Kruse's 



were Mr. and Mrs. Alex Swanson' 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. James 
Barnett and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
John Stleger and family and Mrs. 
Brandt. 

Mrs. V. Johnston and children 
and Mrs. Magnus Hanson left Fri- 
day for Goodridge where they will 
visit relatives and from .there will 
return to their home at Roseau. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Llndblom 
and Myrna of Thief River Falls and 
Henry Sevre were Sunday visitors 
at the Mrs. Agnes Rux home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Scholin and 
Orrin and Mrs. James Barnett vi- 
sited Sunday at the Emil Larson 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Schal visited 
Sunday at the Alfred Olson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Swanson and 
Dorothy visited Sunday at the 
George Swanson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Odelien vi- 
sited Sunday evening at the S. N. 
Olson home. 

Margaret Swanson spent from 
Sunday until Monday visiting at 
the J. O. Swanson home. 



Just Clean Fun 

An Irishman, confessing his sins, 
admitted that he had avoided pay- 
ing his rentr that he had been 
poaching birds on Monday, salmon 
on Tuesday, had snared a fine hare 
on Wednesday, and on Friday had 
shot the rent collector. 

"Ah, now," said the priest, "don't 
be after tellln' me yer amusements. 
It's wer sins Oi'm wantln' to hear. 



BAZEL- 



BRAY 



4-H Club Holds Meeting 

The Bray and Polk Centre 4-H 
Club held their meeting at schooj 
Dist. 180 last Thursday evening. 
The following program was presen- 
ted: two songs by fehirley and Dar- 
lene Kruse; Viollfe solo by Doris 
Swanson, accompanied by Lorraine 
Swanson on the organ, two songs by 
Einar Scholin, a talk by Miss Gun- 
elson on preparation for the fair 
and also the club tour which, will 
be held at a later date in July. 
Lunch was served at the close of 
the ^meeting. 



STAR 



Ladies Aid Will Meet 

The St. Paull Ladies Aid will 
meet at the church parlors Thurs- 
day, evening, July 10th, with Mes- 
dames Andrew Arne and Oscar 
Odegaard as hostesses. 



Reunion Is Held 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Erickson at- 
tended the confirmation reunion at 
St. Hilaire Sunday. A banquet was 
held at the high school auditorium 
afterwards. 



Ernest Johnson of St. Cloud 
came Sunday to spend a week or 
ten days visiting at the Gust John- 
son home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Anderson and 
family visited Sunday at the S. N. 
Olson home. 

Mrs. John Scholin, Wanda and 
Inez were Sunday evening guests 
at the Richard Larson home at St. 
Hilaire. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Vielguth, Jean 
and Lois visited Sunday at the 
Torkel Ose home at Stiener. Ro- 
bert Vielguth is employed there. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Ruud, Clar- 
ence Ruud and Lane of Grand 
Forks were . Wednesday supper 
guests at the O. K. Sevre home. 
Grace "Sevre accompanied them 
back and visited until Sunday at 
the Ruud home. 

Oscar Lindquist and Donald or 
Crookston visited Thursday at the 
Alfred Lindqulst heme. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Kruse and. chil- 
dren were* Sunday visitors at the 
Eldon Erickson home. 

Allen Swanson spent several days 
visiting at the John Magnuson 
home at Thief River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Mosbeck 
and Mr. and Mrs. Victor Scholin 
and family visited Sunday at the 
Mrs. Annie Llndblom home. 

Mrs. James Barnett and children, 
Mrs. V. Johnston and family and 
Mrs. Magnus Hanson visited Tues- 
day at the Mrs. Myrtle Hale home 
at Thief River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Ortloff, 
Mrs. Emelia Rux, Mrs. Agnes Rux 
and Janeth visited, with Relatives 
at Reynolds, N. D., Sunday. Little 
Janeth Rux was baptized at the 
Reuben Lamb home that day. 

Miss Fern Hawkinson left Sunday 
for Winnipeg, Can., where she and 
some friends enjoyed the day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ludvig Graff and 
son and daughter of Montana vis- 
ited Monday at the L. C. Hegstad 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. John SJosvald and 
Emil Larson visited Sunday eve- 
ning at the J. O. Swanson home. 

Merl, Jo Ann and Vance Erick- 
son visited Thursday at the George 
Swanson home. 

Mervin Ruud of Grand Forks vi- 
sited Sunday at the O. K. Sevre 
home. Clarence Sevre accompan- 
ied him back to be employed at 
Grand Forks. 

John Magnuson of Thief River 

Falls visited at George Swanson's 

Saturday. ' 

Mrs. A. C. Jahr of Thief River 

Falls and Nurnet Eggen of St. Paul 



Bible School Classes 

Miss Rose Hahn closed a 4 weeks 
term of Vacation Bible school in 
blst. 14 Friday. A short program 
was given by the teacher and pu- 
pils, after which the Dorcas La- 
dies Aid served a delicious lunch. 
This school Is sponsored by the 
Dorcas Aid. Fourteen children at- 
tended, most of them having per- 
fect attendance. Miss Hahn. left Sa~ 
turday for her home at Leonard, 
N. D. 

Accident Occurs On Sunday 
Erllng Dahlen, accompanied by 
Leonard Johnson, Gilmer Mander- 
ud and Alfred Iverson, returning 
home from Thief River Falls teun- 
day evening where they went to 
see the movie "Gone with the 
Wind" had the misfortune to hit a 
horse which entered the highway 
in the fog. The Dahlen car did not 
fare so well and is now under re- 
pair." The boys were unhurt. 



4-H Club Meets 
The 4-H Club met> Monday eve- 
ning at the H. C. Solberg home. 
Miss Gunelson, county leader, was 
present. The year's program was 
made out and other business at- 
tended to. Mrs. Solberg, assisted by 
Dorothy Edelbeis, served a delicious 
lunch at the close of the meeting. 

Ladies Aid Has Sale 

The Eklund Ladies Aid held 

their annual sale at the dining hall 

Wednesday of last week. A very 

large crowd attended. 



Rudolph Bjorgan closed a 4 
weeks term of Bible School in Ek- 
lund church Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Langworst 
of Chicago, HI., came Saturday by- 
car for a 10 day visit with the lat- 
ter's parents,, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. 
Johnson. 

Miss Alice Dahlen and Albert 
Knutson of Fisher came Saturday 
evening for a visit with H. A. Dahl- 
ens. Thev also attended Setesdals- 
laget in "Thief River Falls. They 
left for Fisher Sunday. 

G. A. Iverson accompanied by 
Glen motored to Oklee Saturday- 



Mrs. John Sjoberg, Hannah and 
Esther, Albert Larson,. Oscar Ro- 
lander and Earl Peterson visited 
Friday evening at the B. Theo. 
Johnson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Odegaard 
and sons of Ceylon came Wednes- 
day and stayed until Monday visit- 
ing his brother, Ole Odegaard, and 
family and also other relatives and 
friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Froiland, 
Carol and Kaye and Harry Peter- 
son of Thief River Falls visited at 
the John Peterson home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin K. Ellingson, 
Mayo and Betty Ann, visited with 
relatives, at Gary for the week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bennie Odegaard of 
Ceylon and Mr. and Mrs. Ole Ode- 
gard spent Saturday and Sunday 
visiting at Grafton, N. D., with 
Melvin Odegaard, who is a patient 
at a Grafton hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar^ Odegaard 
and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ellingson 
motored to Grand Forks to attend 
the fair. 

Mrs. Pete Nelson visited at the 
Martha Lokken home Sunday. 

Mrs. John Larson, Helga and 
Harold, and Oscar Rolander were 
Sunday dinner guests -at the Ted 
Johnson home. 

Reuben Odegaard returned home 
Saturday after being employed at 
the George Peter Store in Thief 
River Falls the past three months. 

Miss Eva Larson visited at the 
Carl Larson home Sunday. 

Sunday evening guests at the Os- 
car Odegaard home were Mr. and 
Mrs. Morris Odegaard and children 
of Thief River Falls, Mr. and Mrs. 
Bennie Odegaard and boys of Cey- 
lon, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Odegaard, 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Odegaard and 
Harvey and Reuben Odegaard and 
Ole Peterson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Amt Wedul spent 
from Wednesday until Saturday on 
a business trip to St. Paul. They 
also visited with friends at Brain- 
erd. 

Mrs. C. A. Roese and Anton Pe- 
terson returned Monday morning 
from Chicago, HI., after spending a 
week visiting with relatives. - 

Mrs. Carl Larson visited Sunday 
with Mrs. Herman Sandberg. 

Mr. and Mrs. Anton Johnson and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Halvorson and 
sons of Plummer, and Mrs. Happie 



stad and Ernest Erickson 
Sunday visitors at the Albert 
son home. 

Mrs. Glen Gllbertson of "Mason 
City, Iowa, spent from Monday un- 
til Thursday aE the Frank Peter- 
son home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Waale, Mari- 
lyn and Ruby Jean of Thief River 
Falls were Friday evening visitors 
at Arnt Weduls. ' 

Mr. and Mrs. Ell Peterson, Lois 
Janet and Margie, Anna Alberg of 
JChief River Falls visited last Tues- 
day evening at the Carl Alberg 
home. > 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Odegaard 
and Harvey Odegaard attended tne_-— 
State Fair at Grand Forks Friday 
evening. 

Mrs. Bert Warner and Sally Ann 
of Enderlin, N. D., visited a few 
days last week with the former's 
father, 'Hans Fredrickson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Flnstad and 
children and Mrs. Finstad's father. 
Rev. Palm of Brook Park visited on 
Sunday at the Carl Alberg home. 
In the evening Mr. and Mrs. Mar- 
tin Flnstad and Janice visited at 
Alberg's. 

Kermit Hanson of Detroit, Mich., 
visited at the Oscar C. Peterson 
home Tuesday. 




BEMIDJI BUSINESS 

MAN IS DROWNED 



W. E. Shettlemore, manager of 
Bemidji Gas Co., drowned Satur- 
day night in Little Turtle lake, 
north of Bemidji, when ^a boat 
from which he was fishing cap- 
sized. 

Two companions clung to the 
overturned craft and were rescued 
by a fanner who heard their 
shouts. Shettlemore tried to swim 
to shore and went down. 



Old newspapers at 5c per bundle 
it Forum Office. — « 45 tf 



New and Rebuilt 
ADDING MACHINES 

Typewriters and Cash fieyisten 
gales — Service — Rentals 

HAMILTON'S 

Phone 198 Thief BWer Falls 




ZEPHYR CLEANERS 

Odorless dry-cleaned. Non-fading 

Non-Shrinking 
Furs, Velvets, Woolens and Sluts 

We Call For And Deliver 
Phone 960 313 3rd St, 

1 



iJ 



evening where Gust had some den- «,«;«- ™> £££%■£££ 



of St. Paul were Sunday evening 



tal work done. 

Several from this vicinity attend- 
ed Seres sauiaget In Thief River 
Falls over the week end. 

Miss Dorothy Edelbeies, who Is 
employed at the Solberg home, is 
enjoying a few days vacation which 
she is spending with her sister, 
Mrs. Gerald Shraestad and also at 
her parental home. 

Mrs. Harvey Patten and Howard 
of Thief River Falls spent last 



LARSON 
FUNERAL HOME 

CARL B. £»ARSON , 

Licensed Funeral Director 

Ambulance Service 

Day Phone 61 NUe Phone 148W 



home. 

Mrs. Peter Vik and Frances of 
Thief River Falls visited at the 
Adrian Anderson home Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Carlson, J_-es- 
ter, Clifford and Beverly of Karl- 



DR. H. J. RICE 

Dentist 

Lfebennan Block 
Opposite Falls Theatre 
Evenings By Appointment 
Residence Phone 249 

Office Phone Z0T 



DR. E. S. AMESBURY 

OPTOMETRIST 

Eyes Examined 

Individually' Styled Glasses 

Orthoptic Training 

210 Citizens Bank Bldg. 

Phone 671 Thief River Falls 

Regular Office Hours 

EVERY WEEK DAT 

10:00 A. M— 5:00 F. M. 




ies and a peart "necklace. The r _, 

bridesmaid's dress was of aqua blue_ and son Sidney, went to Grand 
velvet trimmed with peach velvet Forks Thursday. The two former 
streamers. attended the Fair. Mrs. Young and 

The newlyweds will for* the pre- son returned home after visiting 
sent make their home with the for two weeks here and at Gatzke. 
groom's father, but in the fall they [ Mr. and Mrs. Walter Iverson and 



Meeting For Catholic Aid 

On Sunday, Julv 6, a meeting 

will be held at the Tom Welch 

home for the purpose of organiz- 



will move Into their own home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie Brown Feted 
On Saturday morning Mr. and 
Mrs. Ferdie Brown were honored 
by the mall carriers and substitute 
carriers at a wedding breakfast ser- 
ved in the back of the postofSce, 
honoring them on their 25th wed- 
ding anniversary The main fea- 
ture of the breakfast was a wed- 
ding cake decorated with pansies. 
Mr. and Mrs. Brown were present- 
ed with a Coleman table lamp. Mfss 
Mary Maney, Mrs. Clarence .Peter- 
son, and Mrs. Elmer Hylland served 
as hostesses for the occasion. 

On Saturday evening at 7 o'clock 
Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie Brown and 
Mr. and Mrs. O. Johnson of St. 
Hilaire were entertained by Mr. and 
Mrs. Oscar Gunstad of St. Hilaire 
at a dinner In the Terrace Room 
a tthe Rex Cafe at ' Thief River 



sons of Duluth arrived Monday to 
visit Mr. and Mrs. Henry Holte. 
They left Tuesday for Minneapo- 
lis. 

On Monday last week Mr. and 
Mrs Herbert Moore and Leona of 
Pelican Rapids were callers in our 
village. 

Sunday visitors at the Ralph 
Galbraith home were Dr. and Mrs. 
L. B. Galbraith of Cass Lake and 
Mr. and Mrs. V. F. Robarge of 
Thief River Falls. 

Miss Clara Vigen, who is em- 
ployed in Fordville, N. D., arrived 
for a two-weeks' vacation at the 
Lewis Larson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Morken ar- 
rived Monday for a week's visit at 
Andrew Morkens. 

Cliff Lunde, who is employed at 
Grand Forks, spent the week end 
at his horns. 
Mr.' and Mrs. Arthur Johnson 




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ENJOY MINNEAPOLIS' FttlENOLY HOTEL 

NeM time yon come to Minneapolis, stay at the Hotel Mti 
sotan, one of the nation wide chain of famous Hosts HM 
Here is the congenial atmosphere of a country taTern, tho\ 
tararions appointments of a modern metropolitan hoteLCta- 
Tenient to the shopping, bnsiness and theatre districts. 
Comfortable gnest rooms, delightfully furnished and deco- 
rated, complete irith thoughtful, homeUke accessories. Mod- 
Sate priced CoSee Shop. Fashionable Cocktail Lounge. 

Rooms tmih hath ft am K angU, KS0 doabU; 
*Uh running >«atrfr°'>tl-SO'*<fo* 2SOi ° ai U. 

m HOTEL MINNESOTA!. 

HOTIU WASH1NOTOK AT SECOND AVENUE SOUTH 

FmAi B. BHggM. PrmUmi 



BRATRUD CLI NIC 

CLINIC OFFICES 

FIRST FLOOR. ST. LUKE'S HOSPITAL 

TEIEF RIVER FALLS, MINNESOTA 

EDWARD BBATRUD, F. A. C. i 

A. F. BRATRUD, F. A- C S. 

BY APPOINTMENT 

HOMER F HEDEMARK, BL D 

HOVALD K. HELSETH, RL.D. 

DR- F. J- ANKNER 
General Practice 

3. L FROILAND 

BUSINESS MANAGER 



PHONES: Cllnlo: 330j Nl«hl Call, 1S5 




STATE FARMERS MUTUAL INSURANCE 
CO. WASECA, MINN., OFFERS 




CITIZEN'S INSURANCE AGENCY 

J. H. Ulvan, Manager M"" 1 * *** 



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THTJRSDAY, JULY 3, 1941 



TRI-CODNTT FOBUK. IHIEl RIVER FAIXS. MINNESOTA 



PAGE SEVEN 



i 




MAV1E LUTHERAN CHURCH 

E. O. Sabo, Pastor 

Zion Ladies Aid will be enter- 
tained at the home of Mrs. C. B. 
■ Roller Wednesday, July 9, at three 
o'clock. 



THE SALVATION ARMY 

- Capt. Anderson, jjieut. Flowers - 

Services for week: — 

Sunday 11:00 A. M. Services at 
the Rux School. 

2:00 P. M. Sunday School'. 

6:45 P. M. YPL. Topic "Prompt- 
ness". 

7:30 P. M. Open Air. 

8:00 P. M. Evangelistic Service. 

Monday, 7:30 P. M. Scout meet- 
ing. 

Friday, 8:00 P. M. YPL. 



MAVIE ZION LUTHERAN 

N. F. Seebach, Pastor 
Services Sunday, July 6th, at 9 
A. M. Sunday School at 10. The 
choir meets for rehearsal Wednes- 
day, July 9th, at 8 P. M. 
Grygla Bethel 

Services Sunday, July 6th, at 8 
P. M. Sunday School after the ser- 
vice. Lecture on Lutheran teach- 
ings Tuesday, July 8th, at 8:15 P. 
M. The Walther League meets at 
the H. Zinter home Wednesday, 
July 9th, at 8 P. M. 



SCANDINAVIAN EV. FREE 
CHURCH 

J. O. Jacobson, Pastor 

Sunday school with class for 
adults at 10 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11. t (Scan- 
dinavian). 

Evening service at 8. (English). 

Prayer meeting on Thursday eve- 
ning at 8. 

Sunday School Picnic -July 4 at 
Waldie Christensen farm. Cars will 
take you-out from the churchjat 10 
o'clock. 

Quarterly business meeting of the 
church next Tuesday evening. 



HOLT LUTHERAN CHURCH 

T. C. L. Hanson, Pastor 
Nazareth 

No services Sunday. 

Fourth of July celebration at the 
C. O. Larson home under auspices 
of Circle No. 4. 

Ladles Aid on July 11th. 
Silver Creek 

Divine worship at 2:00. 
, Luther League at the church at 
8:00. 
Lands tad 

Divine worship at 9:30 conducted 
by Mr. Ernest Gjelten. 

Luther League at church at 8:00 



TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURC 

R. M. Fjelstad. Pastor 
Morning worship next Sunday at 
10:30. In the absence of the pastor 
on a short vacation, the service 
will be in charge of Rev. T. C. L. 
Hanson of Holt. 

Circles will meet July 10th as 
follows: No. 1, Mrs. C. E. Noel; No. 
2, Mrs. Bob Black; No. 3, Mrs. Mel- 
:' vin Larson; No. 4, Mrs. Thomas 
,\Vaale; No. 5. Visiting Day; No. 7, 
;Mrs. D. E. Fast; No. 8, Mrs. L. 
Perkins, in the church-parlors; No. 
10, Mrs. Harvey Sundt will enter- 
tain "at the home of Mrs. Gust 
Berggren; No. 13, Mrs. Ed Note. 

A cordial welcome to all services 
and meetings. 



ST. HILAIRE EV. 
MISSION COVENANT CHURCH 

Roy N. Wiberg, Pastor 
Phone 84 

Sunday, July 6th. 10:30 A. M. 
Unified Service and Bible Classes. 
8 P. M. Evangel. Rev. F. L. Larson, 
a former pastor of the church, will 
speak. Welcome. 

Wednesday^. July 9th, 8:30 P. M. 
Youn^ (People's meeting and dedi- 
cation <f the parsonage at the' pas- 
tor's" heme. 

Everyone invited. Former mem- 
bers 'ah i' friends of our church are 
also in'ited. Circle No. 2 (St. Hi- 
laire) serving refreshments. Mrs. 
Carpenter, chairman. Jean Veilguth, 
program committee chairman, rb^p. 
Jacob Elving will be the main spea- 
ker. 
Covenant Chapel: 

Friday, July 4th, 1 P. M. Picnic 
at John Steigers. This picnic is 
sponsored by our Chapel Sunday 
School but everyone is invited. 

Sunday School as usual on Sun- 
day, July 6th. 

Attend evening services in St. 
Kilaire. 
■ / 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

Cor. Markley &; Schunaman 

V. L. Peterson. Pastor 

Sunday, July 6th 

Sunday School 10 A. M. Classes 
for all ages. 

Morning worship 11 A. M. Ser- 
mon topic: "Ebenezer", Hitherto 
hath Jehovah helped us. Sermon by 
the pastor. Communion service fol- 
lows. After a two weeks absence 
the pastor would like to meet all 
his. people at the church next Sun- 
day. 

7:15. Special BYPE meeting un- 
der the direction of Miss M. John- 
son. 

8 P. M. Evangelistic services. 
Sermon topic: "God's Three Great 
Questions". Sermon by pastor. 

Prayer meeting Wednesday .eve- 
ning 8 P. M. at the church. 

The Mission Circle meets with 
Mrs. Ranstrom of Rosewood, Fri- 
day, July 11th. Ida and Emma Os^ 
lund will assist in serving. The 
Sunshine orchestra will furnish the 
program. . 

Short business meeting of the 
church next Sunday morning right 
after the Communion Service. 

The pastor broadcasts from CJRC 

Winnipeg Thursday evening this 

week from 5 to 5:30 P. M., open- 

i; ing up a new broadcasting polm 

' on behalf of Israel 



MAVIE LUTHERAN CHURCH 

E. O. Sabo, Pastor 
' English services 10:30 A. M. and 
Zion 2:S0 P. M. 

The Parochial School program 
will be held at the Telemarken 
church Sunday 2 P. M. The Y. P. 
Society will entertain after the 
program with Mrs. Gilman Hem- 
mestvedt, Mrs. Margaret Hemmest- 
vedt, Mrs. Annie Hemmestvedt and 
Mrs. R. Hanson serving. 



GRYGLA LUTHERAN CHURCH 

S. T. Anderson, Pastor 

Sunday, July 6th, the services 
are as follows: 

Grygla at 11 o'clock a. m. 

Northwood at 3 o'clock p. m. 

Valle Ladies Aid meets at the 
Ervin Anderson home Tuesday 
July 8th. 

Carmel Ladies Aid meets at Ed 
Jelle home Thursday, July loth. 



OKLEE LUTHERAN PARISH 

J. K. Lerohl, Pastor 
Sunday, July 6 

Zion, 10 a. m. Solum, 11:30 a. m. 

Valle, 2 p. m. 

Valle Ladies Aid July 9. Imman- 
uel Ladies Aid July 10. 

The Ladies aids of the Ebenezer 
church will have a joint meeting 
at (he Simon Breiland home Sun- 
day, July 13, at 2 p. m. Program in 
the English language. Members 
please bring cake. All are cordially 
invited. —--^"~~ 

Grygla ^ 

July 3 and 4, Thursday and Fri- 
day, 8 p. m. 

Sunday, July 6, 8 p. m. Evange- 
list Arthur Hanson will bring the 
gospel message and song. 
Goodridge 

Sunday, July 6, Sunday School 
9:30 a. m. Services 11 a. m. 

Notice — No evening service this 
week. 

Bible School now in session. All 
children invited. 

Pastor c. R. Lagelin 



THE LUTHERAN FREE CHURCH 

E. L. Tungseth, Pastor 
Zion: — 

The Ladies Aid meets Thursday 
afternoon this week. 

Choir, 7:30. 

Morning Worship, Sunday, 10:30. 
Erling Tungseth, Jr., in charge. 
Norden: — 

Sunday School, 10 a. m. 

The Thief River Falls District 
conducts its annual Bible Camp 
Week at Warren, July 1-6. Appro- 
priate services will be held in the 
afternoon of July 4th and also on 
Sunday, July 6th. 



FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Chas. W. Erickson, Pastor 

Morning worship 9:30 a. m. 

Service at Strathcona 2:30 p. m. 
and 8:00 p. m. 

No evening service. 

The Ladies' Aid Society will meet 
in the Church Parlors next Wed- 
nesday afternoon, July 9, at 3:00 
o'clock. Hostesses will be the Mes- 
dames Rodney Lindstrom, G. W. 
Larson and C. A. Booren. 

The Red River District Luther 
League Convention will be in ses- 
sion at Lake Bronson from Thurs- 
day to Sunday, July 9 to 12 in- 
clusive. 

NOTE the change of hour of our 
morning service at Thief River 
Falls from 10:30 a. m. to 9:30 a. m. 



GOODRIDGE LUTHERAN 
PARISH 
O. O. Bjorgan, Pastor 
Goodridge Lutheran 

Services in Norwegian at 3 p. m. 
^The confirmation class meets on 
Wednesday at 10 a. m. 

The Ladies Aid will be enter- 
tained by Mrs. Obed Sabo and Mrs. 
Gust Ristau Friday, July 11. 
Ekeltind, Erie 

Services in Norwegian at 11 a. 
m. 

The confirmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 10 a. m. 
Bethany 

The confirmation class meets on 
Monday at 2 p. m. 
Rosendahl, Tcrgerson 

Services in English at 1 p. m. 

The confirmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 1 p. m.. 



AUGUSTANA LUTH. CHURCHES 

H. A. Larson. Pastor 
Black River 

Saturday and Sunday Sixtieth 
Anniversary celebration. 

Sat. 8:00 P. M. Anniversary pro- 
gram. Sunday 10:00 A. M. Com- 
munion Service. Dr. James Moody 
and Rev. Alex Sand will preach. 
12:00 Dinner served by Ladies Aid 
2:30 Historical Program. Addresses 
by Dr. Moody and Rev. Alex Sand. 
8:00 P. M! Luther League Program. 
Address by Rev. Walter Carlson. 
Tarna, St Hilaire. 

Tuesday Bible Study and Prayer. 

No services or Sunday School 
next Sunday. Welcome to all mem- 
bers to unite in Sixtieth Anniver- 
sary celebration of Black River 
Church. 
Clara, Hazel 

No services next Sunday. Wel- 
come to all members to unite in 
Sixtieth Anniversary celebration at 
Black River church. 



AGGIE DORMITORY WORK 

TO START IN SEPTEMBER 



Work on the new girls* dormitory 
building at the Northwest school 
will probably begin late in Septem- 
ber, It was revealed, after state of- 
ficials met with school officials last 
week and general plans and speci- 
fications were discussed. 

Dr.. W. F. Holman, superintend- 
ent of buildings and grounds at the 
"University of Minnesota, C. H. 
Johnston Jr.. state architect, and 
Alden Halseth, WPA. engineer, met 
with school officials -last week and 
the site of the building— in the 
area south of Senior hall on the 
east side of the campus quadrangle 
— was determined. 

Specific plans for the building 
are being drawn up now to be 
submitted to the WPA office for 
government approval of the pro- 
ject. • 



PLUMMER 



^__. Mrs. Zavoral Dies 
Mrs. Marjone Zavoral passed 
away Tuesday at the age of 19 
years and 10 months. Funeral ser- 
vices were held at the Presbyterian 
church at Brooks Friday at 10 a. 
m. conducted by Rev. Henry Lind- 
holm of Red Lake Falls. Interment 
was made at the Brooks cemetery. 
The out of town relatives that 
attended the funeral were Mr. and 
Mrs. Joseph Fechacek of Hltter- 
dahl, Mrs. Joseph Seykora of Wau- 
bun, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Thorn- 
ton of Twin Valley, Mr. and. Mrs. 
Franklin Thornton of Twin Valley, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Jaderney of Lake 
Park, Mrs. Oren Olson of Lake 
Park, Mrs. Jalmer Backanen of 
Detroit Lakes, Mr. and Mrs. Clar- 
ence Seykora of Flam, Miss Grace 
Kerket of Twin Valley Harold 
Thornton of Floom, Mr. and Mrs. 
Albert Zavoral and Robert Rasmus- 
son of Thief River Falls. 



M. W. A, Card Party 

During the winter, ' the Plummer 
Modern Woodmen of America camp 
held a series of card parties. Tues- 
day evening the losers treated the 
winners to lunch. During the lunch 
Mrs. Owen Weckworth and W. G. 
McCrady were presented a gold 
lodge, pin, being high score win- 
ners of the series. The evening was 
spent in games and contests. Sev- 
eral prizes were awarded the win- 
ners. 



Entertains At Dinner 

Mrs. E. R.' Groom entertained 
Adeline Thompson, Bonny stlgen, 
Sylvia Wilhelm, Russell Thompson, 
Lawrence wilhelm, Raymond and 
Laurel Groom at Sunday evening 
dinner. 



" Mr. and Mrs. Martin Erickson 
from Fisher visited Sunday at the 
Andrew Gunderson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Berger and 
children visited relatives at Grand 
Forks Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Skime and 
Arden spent the week end with re- 
latives at Skime. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Welch of St. 
Cloud visited Friday at the A. Gun- 
derson home. ' 

Miss Nadine Maney an d Mar- 
garet Jaeger visited at Wally Wal- 
ters home at Brooks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Linn of St. 
H ilai r e were Friday callers at the 
John Maney home. 

Mrs. Marie Foldoe of St." Paul 
spent Saturday evening at Hans 
Haaven's. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Maynard and 
Lathora D. Perry spent Sunday 
fishing at River Valley. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Maney and chil- 
dren visited friends at Grygla on 
Friday. 

Miss Julia Mack, who is attend- 
ing summer school at Bemidjl, 
spent the week end with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Mack. 

Joe Forstveit and Miss Anna 
Forstveit of Hazel spent Friday at 
the A. Torstveit home. 

Mrs. Thomas Scanlon and Lance 
and Arleen Norby left Saturday for 
Chisholm where Thomas Scanlon is 
employed. 

Mrs. J. W. Pahlen and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Peterson motored to Neilsville 
Thursday evening to attend the 
district convention of the Royal 
Neighbors. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Pauk, Lau- 
retta and Marvin, of Lavern spent 
Wednesday and Thursday at the 
H. C. Maynard home. 

Mrs. Floyd Darling visited friends 
at Mayfield Tuesday. 

Mrs. Martin Martin and Marlyn 
of Gonvick spent Wednesday and 
Thursday at Ed Schjeldrup and 
the Ed Jacobson homes. 

Mrs. H. Phillips and children and 
Mrs. H an s Haaven and Howard 
spent Tuesday afternoon at War- 
ren. 

Miss Lillian Brekke left Tuesday 
for Terrebonne where she will be 
employed at Myron Hennen home. 

Mrs. Alcid Morrisette and La- 
Verne motored to Grand Forks Fri- 
day to attend the State Fair. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Doran of 
Bemidjl spent the week end at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. P. Doran. 
They returned to Bemidji Sunday 
evening where Elmer Doran is at- 
tending summer school. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Fredrick- 
son and children, Mr. and Mrs. 
Harry Craft, Mr.' and Mrs. Oscar 
Westerlund and Beulah Thompson 
spent Friday evening at John Hen- 



stad. The occasion was Dorothy 
Hemstad's birthday. 

Grace Anderson left for the Geo. 
Whalen home at Oklee on Thurs- 
day where she is employed. 

Mrs. Floyd Darling, Laurett En- 
derle, Mrs x Lars Haga and Thrlne 
spent Friday at Thief River Falls. 
Mrs. Lars Haga visited at the Mrs. 
Halvor Loken home. 

Miss Marie Fehr who has been 
employed at Hlbbing arrived home 
Saturday. 

Albert Lindersmith was employed 
at Dick Dalzlel farm Friday and 
Saturday. 

Mrs. Albert Lemleux, Norma and 
Howard, and Miss Audrey CalU- 
her motored to Grand Forks Tues- 
day. ■ 

Mrs. Dick Dalziel returned Wed- 
nesday from Fergus Falls, where 
she has been visiting relatives. Her 
niece, Margaret Lillevold, accom- 
panied her home. 

Miss Aagott Hanson of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls spent Thursday with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Severin Han- 
son. 

Louie Mundal Is employetLat the 
Fred Measner home this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Matt Jacobson of 
Erskine visited with Mr. and Mrs. 
Severn Hanson Sunday. 

Lester LeMiedx of Hibbing is 
spending his vacation 'with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Le- 
Mieux. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sig Bredeson and 
children of Red Lake Falls visited 
Sunday at the Severin Hanson 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Martinson at- 
tended the wedding of Lois E. Med- 
chil and R. 1 F. Seeger at Oklee Lu- 
theran church Thursday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Hemstad and 
Dorothy, Roger Westerlund, Betty 
Lou Craft and Beulah Thompson 
spent Sunday at the Harry Thomp- 
son horne.^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Medchlll and 
daughters visited at the Mrs. Ida^ 
Frolland home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thos Toulouse and 
family of Oklee, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Toulouse of Red Lake Falls 
were Sunday guests at Louis Tou- 
louse's. 

Miss Helen Hesse of St. Paul- is 
spending" her two weeks vacation 
with relatives and friends here. 

Mrs. Philip Solberg and children 
of Winger visited at A. LaFayette- 
home Friday. 
■ Mr. and Mrs. Geo. St. Louis, who 
have been employed at St. Stephen, 
S. C, the past year, arrived here 
Wednesday to visit with Mrs. Marie 
Eifert. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Krueger and 
Aithea arrived home Tuesday from 
a trip to Minneapolis, Madison and 
other points in southern part of 
the state. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Hogenson and 
Lloyd of Thief River Falls visited 
at Elmer Kopp home Sunday. 

Elmer Kopp, Ralph Beaudry, Os- 
car Wickatrom and Albert Toulouse 
went to Lockhart Sunday to obtain 
work. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Peterson and 
Eileen, and Rose Torstveit spent 
Sunday evening at P. .H. Johnsons 
at Oklee. 

Mrs.. Homer Robillard and child- 
ren of Red Lake Falls visited with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert 
Felhnan, Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fellman, 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Toulouse and 
family autoed to Ctookston Sun- 
day afternoon. 

Matt Jaeger, John Bentley, Nick 
Jaeger and Jimmy and Jos. Jaeger 
motored to Fargo Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lonergan 
motored to Bijou to visit at the E. 
B. Berry home Sunday. Mrs. Berry 
had the misfortune of breaking his 
arm on Thursday. 

Mrs. George St. Louis and Mrs. 
Marie Eifert visited at Ted Laniel 
"home at Brooks Sunday. 

Miss Cora Kappedal of Bagley 
arrived Tuesday at Mac's Cafe, 
where she will be employed. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hesse of St. 
Paul arrived here Sunday for a 
week's vacation with relatives. 

Miss 'Alice Guttorfson left Fri- 
day for her home at Decorah, Iowa. 
She has been visiting at the Fred 
Vatthauer home for several weeks. 
Mrs. C. Olson of Red Lake Falls 
visited her mother, Mrs. M. Eifert, 
Friday. 

Howard Torstveit spent Sunday 
at Bemidjl visiting friends. 



BLACK RIVER 



Vera Almquist Feted 

On Wednesday Vera Almquist 
was tendered a shower at the Jolin 
Lundberg home. The afternoon was 
spent embroidering Initialed tea 
towels and writing recipes for the 
bride-to-be, after whicii a tasty 
luncheon was served by the hos- 
tesses, Mrs. John Lundberg . and 
Mrs. W. M. Hartze. Two cakes top- 
ped with miniature flags centered 
the table and the luncheon was 
carried out In a patriotic manner. 
She received an assortment of gifts 
from the following: Mrs. Ed 
Deutch,, Mrs. Charles. Swanson, 
Mrs. Wiley Ewing, Mrs. Wendel 
Corbet, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Mc- 
Kercher, Mrs. Harry Allen, Mrs. 
Axel Jacobson, Mrs. Richard Lar- 
son, Mrs 1 . TUlie Sevre, Mrs. Carl 
Surroo, Bertha DeBold, Mrs. Jens 
Almquist, Mrs. W. M. Hartz, Mrs. 
John Lundberg, Adeline Flomme, 
Laura and Shirley Almquist, Wan- 
da Jacobson, Alice Sevre, Amanda 
and Helga Holland and Mae Lund- 
berg. 



Honored At Shower 

Mrs. Titus Adolphson was guest 
of honor at a shower in the N: L, 
Church, parlor Saturday afternoon. 
She received a purse of money from 
the many friends who attended. 



of Grand Forks and Mrs. Henry 
Rux and Fred Rux visited at the 
Rudy Landmann home Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth. Swan and 
Shirley Thompson attended the 
silver wedding at the Otto Johnson 
home Sunday. « 



Hamre Hammings 



Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jelle left 
Sunday for Grand Forks' to spend 
a> week doctoring. They left their 
children at the Mrs. Helen New- 
house home. 

Clifford Dahlton was ' a guest of 
Willard Jelle Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Carlson and 
Clearance accompanied by Jack 
McGill motored to Thief River Falls 
Wednesday. 

Mr- and Mrs. Lloyd Karstad gave 
their wedding dance von Wednesday 
night at the Grygla Hall with the 
Ray Ellingson Orchestra from 
Highlanding furnishing the music. 
• Mrs. Emil Eberhardt visited the 
past week with Mr. and Mrs. Fred 
Tresselt. 

Lpuise Dahlton spent this week 
with Dorothy Eberhardt. 



Mrs. Carrie Mark was up visiting %, 

at the Helen Newhouse and Fred " J 
Sundby homes Wednesday amt^-^ 
Thursday. 

Louis , Jelle helped all this week 
at the Jacob Anderson home. 

Rolland Sundberg went to Thief 
River Falls Friday to get his wife 
arid- son Denis, who have been 
there since last Saturday. 

Earl and Roy Woods accompanied 
by Myrtle and Dennis Frazer from 
"Cass Lake came up to the Harvey 
Woods home Saturday. Earl and 
Myrtle stayed for awhile while the 
others returned "that evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Manley Anderson; 
returned Friday evening from their 
trip, to the North Shore Drive and 
Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Carlson and 
Clearance were Sunday guests at 
the Ole Prestabok home at Good- 
rldgt. i\ 

Mons Jelle accompanied by Jake 
Anerson motored to Thief River 
Falls Saturday where Jake took a 
bus for Grand Forks for a visit. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Robinson from 
Thief River Falls were Saturday 
visitors at the George Carlson 
home. 



Mrs. Tillie Sevre, Alice and Ver- 
non, visited with Mrs. Melfrod Pe- 
terson Sunday. 

; Mrs. Willard LaPlante of Roseau, 
Mrs. Victor Brink and Ruth, Mrs. 
John Stavenger, Mrs. Vernon Lind- 
quist and Mr. and Mrs. Gerald 
Lindquist of Crookston visited Sa- 
turday at the Gunnard Lindquist 
home. 

Mrs. Ferdie Anderson and Hazel 
Adolphson visited at the Avolt 
Hayner home in Sanders commun 
ity Friday. 

Mrs. Tillie -Sevre, Alice, Vernon 
and Henry, and Mrs. Ben Lardy' 
motored to Crookston Friday where 
they attended to busines s m atters 
and also attended the VFW con- 
vention. 

Dale Carlson is employed at the 
Kenneth Swan farm. 
t Tooley Norman, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Rotzler and Mrs. Jensen 
of Rockford, HI., visited at the R. 
J. McKercher home Sunday. 

Mrs. Martin Rux and Nancy Lee 



LEGAI NOTICES 




Economize! 
Minnesota 

TWINE 



%OUr Own Vrddjtct made in 
Sour Own Plant 'fori. 

Sour Owh^BerieJit 



I Highest .Quality Guaranteed 



Lowest Price FossSbZe . 



PLACE YOUR ORDER TODAY 

Farmers Union Oil Co. 

C. T. Hallstrom, Mgr. 

ATLANTIC AVENUE AT SIXTH ST. N. 



CALL FOR BIDS 0~S COAL 

The .Board of Education of Inde^ 
pendent School District No. IS, Thief 
River Falls, County of Pennington 
Slate of Minnesota, will receive seal- 
ed bids on coal to meet the following 
specifications: 

475 tons more or less of screenings 
for Iron Fireman Coal Stokers 

Location of mine — Eastern Ken- 
tucky " 

Size — IVi inch or less 

Ash — 1 per cent to 5 per cent 

B.T.U.— 14,100 dry 

Fusion point — £&00 Cesree3 or high- 

235 tons more or less of Toughio- 
gheny Lump 

Ash — 1 per cent to G per cent 

B.T.U.— 14,100 dry 

The cool to be furnished must meet 
the above specifications. If the B.T.U. 
content of the coal received is shown 
by test to be more than l^c below 
the analysis specified, a proportion- 
ate penalty will be deducted; if it is 
more than l r ,'o above, a proportionate 
premium 'will be paid. City scale 
weights shall govern in making set- 
tlement for coal delivered. 

Coal is to be delivered in bins in 
the different school buildings in Thief 
River Falls as needed and called for 
during the school year 1941-1&42. 

A certified check for $100 must ac- 
company each bid. 

Bids must be delivered before S 
o'clock P. ST., July 14, 1941. at the 
office of the Superintendent of 
Schools In the Lincoln Building. Bids 
should be marked, -'Bid on Coal". 
The Board of Education reserves the 
right to accept any bid in part only, 
as well as the right to reject any 
or all bids. 

A. B. Stenherg, Clerk 
Board of Education 
Independent School District No. IS 
Thief River Falls, Minnesota 
{June 2G — July 3-10-41) 




If you're thinking of beymp a new 
"small" tractor — and even if you a 
— don't put off seciag the -great c 
Oliver 60 at our store! ■ 

And on your way, prepare yourself 
(o see a tractor marvel — a marvel of 
completeness— z marvel oipouer, wiJe 
usefulness, co.-nfert and economy! Pre- 
pare to see what you've been, looking, 
for in a small tractor! Prepare to" com- 
pare the 60 with all others and sar 
"Oliver's done it again — scooped the- 
ficld in presenting a money. saving,, 
income-producing, comfort-increas- 
ing 1 ; 2 plow tractor that wilt make- 
mTTTarm a more nleasanr place o»- 
which to live!" 



DON'T BELAY-D8GP IN T8BSY! 

Minnesota Electric 
Welding Co. 

Corner 4th and LaBree — ■ Phone 200 




Diplomat 

An intelligent girl is one who I 
knows how to refuse a kiss without I, 
being deprived of it. 



Another Carload 
Of Furniture!! 



Another carload of all kinds of home furnishings has arrived. This was 
ordered before any marked raise in furniture occurred, so we are passing 
the benefit on to our customers in low prices. 



r 



Buy Now! Before the Rise In Price! 



Our recent shipment included davenports, bedroom, dining room, and 
living room sets, beds, springs, mattresses, rockers, easy c ->s ... in fact, 
EVERYTHING TO FURNISH A FINE HOME! ' 




FURNITURE DEPT. 



g*-*--- 



PAGE EIGHT 



TRI-eOPNTT FOBPM, TfflEF BIVEB FAIX8, M1KHKBOTA 



THURSDAY, JULY 3, II 



ill 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 

Thief Elver Falls Roseau' Warroad Bandette 
Warren Bemidji Detroit Lakes Moorhead Kosa 
Fosston HaUock Red Lata .Falls Stephen Badger 
Greenbush Williams Mcintosh. East Grand Folks 
New York SUlls GuUy "Arryle Fraiee Goodridee 
Karlstad Newfolden Kennedy. Grygla Strathcona 
Border Eiskine Blackdnok'.^ti vfiilaire Halma Oslo 
Bronson Bagley Bedby Case Late GenUlly Itatpah 



-: L B, Hartz Food Stores :- 

HOME OF THE LOWEST EVERYDAY J<X)OD PRICES 
COMPARE OUR LOW CASH PRICES 

GENERAL OFFICE-^ THIEF RIVER FALLS 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 

Strandqulst Habtad Beltrami Ogeraa Vergus Fertile 
CroDktson Mahnomen -rAttddlB. River. ..Wadena i 
Grafton, N. D. Wahpeton, N. 7 J>: Sfc Thomas, N. I>. 
Park Biver, N. D. Larimore, N. D. Cavalier, N. D. 
Whitman, N.:D.-Kemplon,N.Dr^HenseI N. D. 
Drayton, N. D. Wales, N. 1>. Plsek, N. D. 

Pembina, N. Dv Grand Forks, N. D. Bathgate, 'tf. D. 
., Lankln..N. D. Walhalla, N. D. 



U. S. Geodetic Survey ; 
Is Now Made Locally 



(Continued from Paee.Onel 
the survey is for mapping data. 
The survey is a continuation 'of 
work which was being done two or 
three years ago in and near Bel- 
trami county, with the .present 
crew taking up where that work left 
off. 

The method used is quite techni- 
cal to a layman. The method of 
surveying, called triangulation, is 
based upon the trigonometric pro- 
position, that if one side and the 
angles of a triangle are known, 
the remaining sides can be compu- 
ted. Thus from certain known lo- 
cations, by means of towers, lights 
and instruments. It is possible to 
compute distances of distant lines 
■without actual tape-and-line meas- 
urement. 

The importance of triangulation 
as a control survey for all other 
kinds of surveys has been long re- 
cognized. The coast and geodetic 
survey is extending over the coun- 
try a network of triangulation to 



United Skates Tuesday without re- 
maining ': together .in a caravan. 
Reports . are. . that ike more than 
1,000 visitors to Canada were treat- 
ed exceptionally well and were 
urged to return to that country in 
the hear future. 



Seek To Close WPA 

In Marshall County 

A requist that all WPA projects 
in Marshall county he closed dur- 
ing the haying and harvesting sea- 
son was made by the county wel- 
fare board recently because of the 
shortage of farm laborers caused 
by so many of the young men from 
the county entering the army. 
There are four WPA projects oper- 
ating in the county at present, giv- 
ing employment to about 60 men 
and more than 100 men have been 
called for army service. The. high- 
way 75 paving project will call for 
additional men. By closing the pro- 
jects the harvesting season the 
workers will be available for farm 
work and then can return to the 
WPA projects in the fall, the board 
decided. 



determine latitudes and longitudes 
of permanently marked points. A 
great deal of this work is already 
completed and when done, no place 
in the nation will be more than 2o 
miles from a point whose geogra- 
phic position is accurately known. 
The group is divided into three 
crews. The" first crew erects the 
towers which are used in the work, 
which are about the size and height 
of forest fire towers. The second 
crew works only at night, doing 
the actual survey work between 
towers by means of the lights. The 
third crew comes along afterward 
and tears down the towers. When 
this crew came north they stored 
the towers they had been using, 
and picked up others in this state 
which had been previously stored. 
Incidentally, a few members of this 
crew also worked several years ago 
on the Beltrami project east of the 
present survey area. 

In charge of the work here Is 
Lt. Henry J. Healy. William N. 
Martin is Ensign, and Martin Z v 
Braden signalman. 

A tower, one on a correction sur- 
vey which will connect with a geo-, 
detic survey made years ago west 
of us, is located in the northeast 
corner of the Pair Grounds here. 
This westward survey is made to 
connect with markers west to as- 
certain the correctness of the pre- 
sent survey. 

When this proof survey was com- 
pleted last night the crew reported 
th? Fair Grounds marker for the 
TJ. 3. Department of Commerce as 
follows: 

"Station is located in the north- 
east "comer of the Pair Grounds in 
the northwest part of the town of 
Thief River Falls, in the northwest 
U of section 33, T 154 N. R. 43 W 
on land owned by the Pennington 
County Fair Association. It is 30 
feet SW of a fence corner, 20 feet 
S of a white reference post, 50 feet 
S of the centerline of State High- 
way No. 1 and 50 feet W of a gravel 
road. Mark is set flush with the 
ground and is stamped THTEP 1941. 
•"R. M. l is south southeast of the 
station, 25 feet west of the center- 
line of a gravel road, 1 foot W. of 
fence line and 35 feet N of a. high 
line pole. It projects 10 inches and 
is stanvoed THIEF NO 1 1941. R. M. 
2 is west northwest of the station, 
21 feet S of the centerline of State 
Highway No. 1 and 1 foot S of fence 
line. It projects 10 inches and is 
stamped THIEF NO 2 1941. 

Azimuth mark is west southwest 
of the station, about 0.15 mile S of 
the highway, 12 feet east of the 
centerline of a farm lane, 2 feet N 
of' a fence corner, 4 feet S x E of 
farm house and 4 feet is x E of a 
white reference post. It projects 8 
inches and is stamped THTEP 1941.' 



Consolation 

Macallister— McTavish, I've just 
heard that *your wife has run away 
with the chauffeur. 

MacTavlsh — Ah, well, it doesna' 
matter. He was going at the end of 
the week, anyway. 



RECREATION 
HIGHLIGHTS 



The recreation program ■ Is 
sponsored by the City Council 



Project Administration recrea- 
tion leaders. 



■By Ferd Elatad" 





W/M^BL 







Over-Night Hike 

An over-night hike for boys will 
be held July . 8th. Camille Dostal 
will accompany the group to a site 
as yet unnamed. The group is 
scheduled to leave the arena in the 
evening. Participants are asked to Thief River (7) 
bring along food for a mid-night B. Baker, ss 
snack and breakfast, and also to Lorentson, p 
bring their own blankets. All those Snelling, c 
interested In the hike are asked to Plencnlr, rf 
get in touch with Camille at the Paulson, 3b 
arena. Because of this hike, there Biddick, If 
will be no regular camp day Wed- Pdetland, cf 
nesday, the. 9th. Matheson, lb 

Triple i L Club ' Dorn, 2b 

Members of the Triple L Club, 
local girls', recreation " organization, Totals 

met in the arena last Monday night Crookston (18) 
and had an -enjoyable time playing Modved, 2b 
different games. This took place of Morlan, ss 
the scheduled swimming party, Laurent, p 
: which was postponed because of Swanson, If 
the cold.. Next -Monday . the group Sannes, 3b 
meets for- their regular business Lund, lb 
meeting. Noah, rf 

';'/■„ Tlndolph Pool And Park LeBlanc, cf 

.^Supervision is now available for Jasper, c ' 

games in the park. Ping pong, horse 

shoe, croquet, handicraft and other 
activities are available here. Har- 
vey 'Egenes, in charge of swimming 

instruction, reports that classes are 

so large he has had to divide dif- 
ferent groups. Lessons are available. 

for all those wanting, to learn to 

swim. Diving instruction is also "giv- 
en by Andy Gauseh. 

Playground News 
Lack of participation has forced 

officials to withdraw the equipment 

made available for, St. Bernard's 

playyround. Thy; equipment wifl. be 

distributed at the other play areas. 

Archery is now offered after supper 

at East-Side park. This move was 

made to take care of persons who 

are not free until that time. Extra! 

Remember the* puppet show on July 

17th. Also' check the new craft shop 

hours. 



Crookston Legion team 
Wins From Locals 18-7 

Playing with a make-shift lineup 
— seven regulars were absent — the 
local American Legion junior base- 
ball team suffered its fifth loss at. 
the hands of the Crookston Juniors 
by an 18 to 7 score. The game was 
played Thursday night at Crook- 
ston. 

Next games on schedule for the 
local Legion nine are two home 
games to be played at the Fair- 
grounds. East Grand Forks comes 
here Wednesday for a regular 
League tussle. Warren will be here 
Friday next week. 

Scoring freely, the Crookston 
team got off to an early 13 to 
lead in the first , three innings. 
They were held scoreless during the 
fourth and fifth innings while the 
Thief River nine was scoring then- 
seven runs. Scoring ended in the 
sixth inning when the home team 
scored another five runs to bring 
the count to 18^7. 

Biddick, with a triple and single, 
and Matheson, with two singles led 
the Thief River hitting- attack. 
Dom contributed to the cause with 
a double. Topping the Crookston 
batsmen was left-fielder Swanson, 
with a home run and double. Med- 
ved- banged out a double and single, 
and Sannes, Laurent, and Morlan 
got two singles each to help the 
Crookston baseballers. 

Nine errors disturbed Lorentson, 
who allowed 14 hits, fanned 7 and 
issued 6 walks. Laurent, on the 
mound for Crookston, was in good 
form, allowing 7 hits; fanning 15 
and issuing 4 walks. 
The box score: 



Plummer Defeats RRV 
All Stars 3-1 Sunday 

In a tight, three cornered pitch- 
ing duel last Sunday, Hovanac, on 
the mound for Plummer, bested 
Jacobson for 5 innings and Ellers- 
gaard for 4 innings for the All- 
Stars, the score being 3-1 for Plum- 
mer. 

Plummer scored two runs In the 
second inning when Fremling drove 
a single into right field; was safe 
on second when Rustyold fumbled 
a throw from 3rd oh' McCrady's 
slow roller- to the hot corner, al- 
lowing McCrady to reach first, and 
botti runners advanced on an over- 
throw at first base. Touluose then 
drove a hot single through the box 
to score both Fremling and Mc- 
Crady. A hit.batsman sent Toulouse 
to second and was put out on a 
fielder's choice at third, ending the 
rally. 'The All = Stars scored their 
lone run*- in the -4th on 2 bases on 
balls and 2 errors. " * • 

Plummer plated another run in 
the 6th on an- error, 2 stolen bases 
and a fielder's. choice. 

Box score: 



ab r h po a 
4 2 2 



28 

ab 



9 18 5 

hpo. a 

4 3 2 2 1 

5 3 2 



Plummer - 
Portier, ss 
■Hofius, c£-'- 
Schoenauer,. AH 
Fremling, lb 
St. Marie, 3b 
McCrady, c '>*"•■ 
Toulouse, If 
Page, rf ' 
Hovanac, p 

Totals 
All Stare 
Rome, If 
Guttorson, lb •. 
D. Holz, ss, lb ■' 
Sipe, 3b 
Orvik, c - 

McDonald, c 
B. Holz, lb 
Forseth, ff 
Hanson, cf 
Peltier, cf 
Rustvold, 2b 
Jacobson, p 
Ellergaard,-p 



ab h 

4 

-4 0: 

4 

4 1 

4 

4 

3 1 



32 2 
ab h 
3 1 



r o 



iii 



1 12 


2 

3 27 



Red Lake Falls Loses 
Game To Locals Sunday 

{Continued from Front' Page) 
ence Offerdahl and Blrdean Nor- 
nes paced the locals at bat with 
four hits each. Noraes' clouts 
brought In three runs. Bob Du- 
Champ was not far behind in the 
hitting department, getting 3 for 
4, among them a double. 

Pitcher Kelley topped the Red 
Lake batsmen with 2 hits in three' 
trips to the plate. Only other hits 
made by the host team were sin- 
gles by Gagner and Messrole. 

Bill Hallamack turned in another 
brilliant-, pitching performance in 
allowing the Lakers only 4 hits, 
while fanning 8, and, issuing no 
bases on balls. Kelley was hit with- 
out mercy as the Thief batters 
made their trips to the plate. He 
issued 2 gift bases and fanned two 
batters. 

The Box Score: 
Thief River (11) ab r h po a 

W. DuChamp, el . 4.0120 
Cockrel, lb •-'•-6* 1 2 9 1 

Hallamack, p - 6 1 1 1 4 

Jaranson, 2b 5 12 3 2 

J. DuChamp, ss 5 1 1 6 

R. DuChamp, 3b 4 3 3 1 

Offerdahl, rf ■ . ■» 5 * 4 6 

Ness, rf 

Noraes,' c fc 1 4 i 1 

Stevenson, If i i 1 1 

oiBofl^if; 3 o d 1 o 



-fgfcjyfffc 




Minimum charge 20 cents. . 

... ij iu .-- .~z " r".- . *-■ »**—" wi* t© eoT«r coat of bandlta*. 

•Told the cost of boofcke*plnr odiorU »oco<iimte we requeei that caeb aeeei 
>tnj the order. 



2 



For Sale 



".■ Ninty acres of hayland, some al- 
falfa' mixed, six miles west and one 
mile south of city. EL E. Dahl. pdl3 



Seven booths with sears for four 
persons at each table. Fit for res- 
taurant or tavern. Very reasonable. 
Tony Kawski, Middle River, Minn. 



Vegetable and bedding plants-of 
all kinds at Meyer's . Greenhouse, 
east of the Round House on the 
Golf Link road. Pd 10 3t 



10 good grade milking cows, 
shorthorn and Holstein. Can be 
seen at the John Graff farm 3*& 
miles north and 2-3 miles west of 
Goodridge. Pd 14 







30 1 1 27 10 



020 001 000—3 
000 100 000—1 



2 
1 3 
1 
1 
1 15 



Totals . ' 34 18 14 21 4 

Score by innings: 
Thief River 000 430 0—7 

Crookston t 544 005 x— IS 

Errors— B. Baker 4, Snelling, 
Plencnlr, Paulson 2, Biddick. Runs 
batted in— Plencnlr, Matheson 2, 
Jasper, Medved 2," Swanson. Two 
base hits — Swanson, Medvld, Dorn. 
Three base" hits— Biddick, .Jasper. 
Homerun — Swanson. Stolen bases— - 
Lorentson, snelling, Paulson, Mor- 
Ian 3, Laurent '3, Sannes, Noah, 
Lund, Jasper.- Struck out — by'Lor- 
entson 7; by Laurent"15. Bases on 
ba l ls — off Lorentson 6; off Laurent 
4. Left on faases^-by Thief River 
10; by Crookston, 15. Umpires^- 
Johnson and Haggart. Time— -li38. 



•-Totals 
Red Lake Falls •(!) 
Qagner, cf 
tilefenheim, Sb 
Messrole, ss fa * 
Pfirras. lb 
dbfgensoh, c 
Kelley, n 
Pouliet, lf-2b 
H. Olson, 2b 
Rock, If 
Larson, rf 
V. Olson, rf 



44 11 19 27 16 

ab r h po a 

■* • J ' 

■i 

6 
2 



ft 

2 

2 



1 









10 



2 160 A. farms fenced and cross 
fenced sheep tight. 20 A. -timber on 
one and 12 A. on the other. One 
38 A. of alfalfa. Good water. Must 
sell both. ,Cash. Lewis Fuller. 
Greenbush, Minn. Pd 14-3t 



FOR SALE OR TRADE— 12 heafl 
of horses, 1 yearling mule> colt, ,1 
iron mounted Case tractor,' l 2? 
inch Rumely Separator, 3 ,f iiorse 
mowers, 15/100 feet lumber. ,- R. P. 
Sandberg, Grygla, Minn. - Ad .13^f 



Tennis Rackets restrung, fasfc-and 
experienced work. Special prices 
this week. 20% oft on either silk or 
gut strings. Wesley Johnson 602 N. 
Main Ave. Pd 13-3t 



1928 Chevrolet sedan in good or- 
der, new- tires and batteries, motor 
has new rings, valves ground. $45 
takes it. See or write Pat McCul- 
lough. Holt, Minn. pd ll-3t 



1936 Plymouth four door sedan, 
new ring job, fair tires, low mile- 
age, good condition. Call 82 or 1017. 



For Kent 



Shoes and clothes for the family. 
Our shoejTare better and our prices 
lower. Three girls dresses for $1.00. 
Many other "such items at similar 
.prices. We also buy and sell second 
hand furniture. Northern Trading 
Co. Ad 13-3t 



House 16x20 ft., 2 rugs, range 
and heater. Also beds and table 
and chairs, sulky plow, brea k er at- 
tachments and disc. Lou Birch, 
Grygla, Minn. Pd 12-3t 



1 4 21 



200 dad laft— ii 
oio boo ood— l 



Totals 

Score by innings 
Plummer 
All Stars 

Summary: 
. Errors— Fortier, Schoneauer, St. 
Marie, D. Holz, Sipe, B. Holz, Rust- 
vald. Runs batted in— Toulouse 2, 
Left on base— Plummer 3, All Stars 
4. Base on balls— Hovanac 3. Passed 
ball— McCrady. Struck out— Hova- 
nac 13, Ellesgaard 5, Jacobson 3. 
Hit batsman— by Jacobson, Hova- 
nac. Hits and runs^-Jacobson 2 and 
2 in 5innings, Eliergaard and 
in 4. Loosing pitcher — Jacobson. 
Umpires' Sullivan. Scorer Grinols. 
Time -2.12. - 



Totals 

dcore by innings: 
Thief River Falls 
Rea.Lak'e Falls 

Erfors^-Kiefenheim, Jorgenson 2, 
Jaranson 2, H. Olson, Stevenson. 
Runs : batted in — Cockrell, Jaran- 
son, R. DuChamp. Offerdahl, Nor- 
nes 3, Stevenson 2, D. Olson. Two 
base hits — W. DuChamp, Jaranson, 
Noraes 2, R. DuChamp. Stolen ba- 
ses— Jaranson, J. DuChamp, R. Du- 
Champ 2. Double plays — J. Du- 
Champ to Jaranson, to ■ Cockrell, 
Kelly to Perras to Keifenheim. Bo- 
ses on balls — off Kelley 2. Struck 
out — by Hallamack 8; by Kelley 3. 
Hit. by pitcher— by Kelley (Steven- 
son). Left on bases — by Thief Ri- 
ver Falls, 10; by Red Lake Falls, 4. 



Good modern home with three 
bedrooms, in ideal location on East 
Side. Phone 687 ad 14-tf 



Help Wanted 



Wanted — Girl to do book work 
and typewriting. Northern Trading 
Co. ad lltf 



MISCELLANEOUS 



: Have your- binder, aprons re- 
paired now at Prosetii Harness 
Shop. . Pd 14 



EOCAL GOLFERS PLACE 

THIRD AT CROOKSTON 



-Thief L River Palls golfers rated 
third- jllace in the Polar League 
competition^heldat Crookston last 
Sunday. Crookston : golfers, playing 



their home course, won the Went. 
Bemidji came ihi second, MaBno- 
men^fo-atth, and Erskine, fifth. The 1 
next League session will be held on 
the^JThlef River Falls course Sun- 
day, ^TUly-'15 th. 

Golfing activities at the local 
course have been at a stand-still 
during the past week. It is expected 
play in the Baloney League will be 
resumed after the 4th of July holi- 
day. - 



proved too much for the losers. 



School Band And Others 
Make Winnipeg Trip 

<Continued From Page One) 
Mayor W. W. Prichard of this 
city and Mayor W. J. Kirkwood oi 
Crookston gave short talks at an 
international Fellowship dinner at 
noon Monday in the Marlborough 
hotel. 

The local high school band, 69 
strong, played a short concert of 
march numbers on the grounds of 
the veterans' hospital near Assini- 
boirie Park immediately following 
a luncheon which was ready for 
them upon their arrival Sunday 
noon. The girls in the band were 
quartered at Wesley College and 
the boys were lodged at the Cana- 
dian Legion Army Recruiting Of- 
fice. The organization performed on 
the streets of Winnipeg Monday 
morning and played marches in 
two of the city's largest stores, the 
Hudson's Bay Company and Ea- 
ton's, and at the Marlborough ho- 
tel. In the competitive marching at 
Osborne Stadium following the 
huge convention parade in the eve- 
ning, the local band took first 
place in points, competing with 
nearly, a dozen polished adult or- 
ganizations from the United States, 
and Canada. The Crookston High 
School Girls' Drum Corps received 
first place -in open drum corps 
competition. Mrs. E. P. Wright, lo- 
cal woman, was one of three Judges 
in the contest. 
; The Americans returned to the 



: Sports Chatter 
Abner Stroinberg, Bridgeman 
manager, didn't 'play ball last year 
for fear of aggravating an injured 
knee. In last week's game he hit 
the apple for' a double and single 
and claims -his average is close to 
the .500 mark'. . . Cockrell, in the 
same game, got two homers and 
was* robbed Of one'by an error . . . 
Luther Fjelstad, 2-year letterman 
quarter back on Prowler grid, teams, 
does not plan to leave ' town until 
after the* "next football season. 
That's .good news to many. . . . . 
Looks, like Billy Conn Is going to 
get the. same treatment handed 
Schmelingf^the run-around. 



Hartz 10; Red Lake Falls 3 
Behind the 5 hit pitching pf Al 
Ness, Hartz clipped Red Lake. Falls 
Monday night by a 10 to 3 count. 
A big second inning— Hartz got 
nine runs — spelled defeat for the 
Lakers. The red, white and blue 
clad., team added another run In 
the third to complete their scoring. 
Red Lake Palls pushed a run across 
in the 4th and two more in the 
5th. Hartz made a futile attempt to 
hurry the ball game along when 
a little . drizzle threatened to spoil 
the appearance .of their new out- 
fits. . - ■ 

No Game 

Bridgeman and NYA were sched- 
uled for a game Tuesday night, of 
this week,, but the affair was. can- 
celled when it was learned .the NTA 
school shut down. Brldgemari. re^-. 



SIDELINE SLANTS 



-By Doc Elstad- 



Now That Von Mention It 

A- cute little lass approached the 
floorwalker and asked, "Do you 
have notions on this floor?" 

The floorwalker looked her over, 
and then remarked, "Yes, madam, 
but we suppress them during busi- 
ness hours." 

Wanted: One Alibi 

Found — Lady's purse left in my 
car while parked. Owner can have 
same by paying for this advertise- 
ment. If she will explain to my wife 
how this Durse got there, I will pay 
for the ad myself. Phone 2479-J. 

; Apprehensive 

Dot — Now, Joe, dear, if I do all 
the cooking for a month, what do I 
get, .'' 

Joe-^Youll get my life insurance 
and your freedom. 



STATE OF MINNESOTA ) 

}ss. 
County of Pennlnston ) 

IN PROBATE COURT. 

IN RE ESTATE OF S. Tonneslan, 
also known as SIgur Tonneslan, De- 
cedent. 

The - reDrescntative of said estate 
having filed- herein a petition to sell 
at private sale certain real estate de- 
scribed In said petition; . 
■ IT^IS ORDERED, 07hat. the hearing 
thereo*- he'had on July 26th, 1941, at 
10:00-x>'<ilo.ck -A. M„ before this Court 
in the probate court room In the 
court house in Thief River Falls, 
Minnesota, and that notice hereof be 
given by .publication of this order 
in the Tri County Forum, and by, 
mailed notice as provided by law. 

Dated July 2, 1941. 
(Court Seal) 

Hannan A. Kjos, 
Probate' Judge, 
H. O. Berve. 
Attorney for Petitioner, 
Thief River Falls, Minn. 

(July 3-10-17 — 11) 



ATTENTION FARMERS! We pay 
for your dead and disabled horsfcs 
and cows with, good hides en. 'Do 
not drag. animals. We will pick up 
colts, calves, hogs and sheep frea 
of charge. We accept frozen ani- 
mals. Call ua collect. Phone 996 at 
Thief River Falls, Minn.— Thief 
River Falls- Dead Animal Servic> 
ad 33-« 



KEYS MADE FOR AUTOMOBILES 
including 1941 cars, and all kinds 
of locks. — James Havel, 407 Arnold 
Ave. S. Closed at noon and after 

6 p.m. . ad 43 tf 



Opportunities 



— AVIATION — 

Will interview applicants for a 
new training program sponsored by 
the Western Air College which 
qualifies you "for work in an air- 
plane factory or such, work .as weld- 
ing, sheet metal- and' airplane 
mechanics. See J. Provencher, 313 
Riverside, City. Ad 13-tf 



NOTICE TO FAH!iIERiS — Before 
you buy a new Cream Separator, 
bowl or discs, come and investigate 
my method of rebuilding the old 
discs which will balance, the. Bowl 
and make it work like new. .The job 
will be done by an accurate ma- 
chine at a small cost' while you 
wait. Also have rebuilt cream sep- 
arators for. sale andwiU take trade- 
in on a deal. All work guaranteed. 
Call or write L. L. Furan, Phone 
409, — 411 LaBree Avenue, North. 
Thief River Falls. Minn, ad 45-tf 



Tri-G6uhty Diamondball tnM „.„ Vb ™ w _-. 

League Hag* Two. Games I ceived credit "SaT a*7* to o forfeit' 



. Only two games were played' dur- 
ing the past week of play m, the- 
local diamondball league. Bridge- 
man met and defeated Viking and 
Hartz did the same to Red Lake 
Palls. Hartz retained first place in 
the standings, 

. Bridgeman 14; Viking 5 
Last W.ednfisday .night Bridge- 
man's\ ten walked away from Vik- 
ing, with a 16.'.tp, 5 victory Every 
member of the '. winning crew hit 
rweli to help win the ball game. 
Ahner Stromberg hit a double and 
triple while Stan Cockrell received 
cfedit;. for two four-baggers and a 
triple. -Ray Oen scored four runs. 
Viking scored their runs early in 
the game to make the affair in- 
teresting for. a while, but Bridge- 
ware's relentless batting , attack 



win. 



DIAMONDBALL LEAGUE 
STANDINGS 



Hartz 

Land 0*Lakes 

Bridgeman 

Kiewel's 

Red Lake Falls 

ccc 

Viking 



JB33 

.800 



3 2 .600 
3 3 J5O0 
1 3 .250 
3 .000 
NOTE: All teams scheduled to 
meet NYA, who dropped out of the 
league, have been awarded victor- 
ie* by forfeit. 

Coming games: (All make-up) 
July 7th— Viking vs. Land CLakes 
July 8th — CCC vs-Kiewel 
July flth— Hartz vs. Viking 
July 10th— R. L. Falls vs Bridgeman 
July 11th— CCC vs, Viking. 



Hartz' entry in" the Tri-County 
Diamondball league blossomed out 
in nifty patriotic outfits (they're 
red, white, and blue) the other 
night when they met and defeated 
Red Lake Falls. Land CLakes 
Manager Walt Larson, perhaps bet- 
ter known as chief ; anti-Hartz heck- 
ler, was On hand, for the; game and 
quizzed, "Where'if'you get the sis- 
sy suits?" He was also heard to 
cry- out, "Oh, Xmas tree!" Last 
week it was the Bridgeman gang 
that added color to the league. 
They turned out In new gold and 
black uniforms. : They also won 
their' game. Maybe "the" new suits 
have something 'to do with It, after 
all. At any rate, wjhen the teams 
are playing. It is quite a spectacle. 
More fans ought to be on hand 1 to 
take in these games. They're free 
and well worth the walk or ride to 
the Fairgrounds. 

Forward March 

That 11 to 1 defeat the local base- 
ballers handed Red Lake Falls on 
Sunday seems to prove the team 
is on the march. Five extra-oase 
hits were registered with Noraes 
clouting two doubles, and Bob and 
Wally DuChamp and Johnny Jar- 
anson getting one each. All this 
is a continuation from last. Sun- 
day when the locals nicked War- 
ren's nine for a batch of long hits. 
Claims are now that the new Inspi- 
ration has-been created . by : , pie 
Ness, recently " named" manager. :it 
was he who signalled the boys in 
for runa^arid. Encouraged, them at 
the plate. It was he who, had. the 
team talking it up ail the time' and 
was giving instructions. This new 
appointment ought to start a n»w 
era in baseball circles In town. All 



the team needed was spirit and 
encouragement.- It appears they 
have that now. 



Wire: cable, .3-8 inch, as good as 
new, less, than .half price of new, 
excellent for- hay stackers. Also 
pipes, all sizes. Bring in your scrap 
iron,;junk metals, house rags, etc. 
You will find our price right. Nor- 
• them Trading Co. Ad 13-tf 



On Top Again 

After a short-lived intermission, 
Hartz' diamondballers are on top 
of the heap; again. Taint fair to 
dedicate so much space in a "column 
to one team, same will say," but I 
want to take space now with a 
few statistics and compilations to 
show" Just why the champs are 
hogging- the coveted spot in the 
campaign at present. Local pitch- 
ing patriarch Al Ness, who handles 
the hurling chores vfor Hartz, has 
this year hung up V record of 5 
wins and 1 loss. In establishing this- 
record Ness has struok out 63 of 
the batters who have faced him, 
issued 21 walks, and allowed a to- 
tal of 26 hits. Using -sc^ne compila^ 
tion'sense by ovef-taiing .that part 
of the brain from" which mathema- 
tical knowledge emanates we find 
that Ness per game, struck out an 
average of 105 batters, issued an 
average of 35 walks her game, and 
allowed 45 hits per game.- Good 
pitching wins games, but good hit- 
ting helps/so take a look at this: 
g ab"- -h hr pet. 



Karlstad..; . 


l.rt .3 -2. 


.150 


Roy Lee \ 


2' 6. 4i.O 


.667 


J. Jaranson 


6 23 15 


.652 


H. HniiTm 


4 12 6 


500 


Johnson 


5 IS 8 


,4aa 


Guise th 


5 20 e. 


.400 


Solhelm 


4 13 5 


sm 


J. DuChamp 


6 21 8 1 


sno 


Hallamack 


4 11 4 


.364 


Offprdnhl 


6 20 7 


350 


Langseth 


5 20 7 


.351) 


Ness ; . . 


6 21 5 


ass 


That ought to 


serve the purpose so 


■well turn to.fi 


littler- =? 4 t 






i' : wA 


-.'/ • , 



UNUSUAL FURNITURE 

BARGAI NS 

If you are looking for bargains here are 
some you cannot pass up! 

Leather Beef Davenports $ 6.95 

Walnut Dining Tables ...... r. 7-95 

Used Metel Beds "f -9& 

Used Farm Washer 1 25.00 

Used Electric Washer 10.00 

USED ICE BOX 3.00 

USED RADIOS 1.00 

USED PIANO 40.00 

USED BUFET • 6-95 ' 

USED KITCHEN CABINET 695 



SPECIAL SALE ON .^ .. 

NEW MATTRESSES and 
BEDROOM FURNITURE! 



POPPLER'S 

(Acrois from the Post Office) 



^ : ' 






An 'Jn'piase'd News rolicy <&/% JvV-57 A Fearless Editorial Policy 



A C0NT1NUA"10N OF .HE <y^J^g^ ; r - JHIEF RIVER F/..LLS FOR'JM 




MINNESOTA 

HISTORICAL 

SOCIETY 



Volume IX. 



4r- 



Thief River Palls, Pennington County, itfiimesota Thursday, July, 10, 1941. 



Number 16 



GOOD PROGRAM 
ARRANGED FOR 

'41C0HYFAIR 

Wednesday, July 30„ Is 
Entry Day; Ends Sa- 
turday, Aug. 2 

Ernie Young's Revue 

To Be Evening Show 

Farmers Bay Will Be Fri- 
day, Aug. 1 ; Premium 
List Out Next Week 

The 40th annual Pennington 
County Fair will open here Wed- 
nesday, July 30, for another four- 
day "bit of fun and frolic" suggest- 
ed by the appearance of plans made 
by the fair board. 

Wednesday, registration day for 
exhibits, will be climaxed in the 
evening by a gay quiz program in 
front of the grandstand. Thursday 
has been designated as Thief River 
Falls Day when local stores will be 
closed giving merchants an oppor- 
tunity to £\tend the performance 
of the Barker Bros. Rodeo and Cir- 
cus which will be showing each 
afternoon during- the last three 
days of the event. Ernie Young's 
new "Step Lively" revue, with a 
band and seven specialty acts, will 
have the spotlight Thursday, Fri- 
day, and Saturday evenings before 
the grandstand., 

Friday will be Farmers' and 4-H 
Club Day, with new showmanship 
and judging contests being sched- 
uled. A "1941 automobile will be giv- 
en away Saturday, Aug. 2. 

Occupying the Midway during 
the four days will be DeLang's Fa- 
mous Shows from St. Louis," Mo., 
with 14 modern rides, 14 highly 
commended chows, and more than 
35 fun booths, included among the 
rides will be the "Rocket", largest 

- and most expensive riding device 
carried with any travelling amuse- 
ment organization. The ride is re- 
ported to be a super-thriller never 
before seen in this city. 

Premium, lists will be sent out 
!next week to prospective exhibitors 

■Mor the fair. Those desiring lists 
may obtain them from George Wil- 
s son, secretary of the fair board, or 
from either of the banks or from 

' the directors of the board. 

■5 In charge of this year's gala 

\ event is the county fair board com- 
: posed of S. E. Hunt, pres.; Frank 

"J. Hardistry. vice pres.; E. O. Pe- 

' terson, treas.; and Robert J. Lund, 
W. E. Dahlquist, R. J. McKercher, 
O. C. Paulson, Harry P. Lund, and 
Henry W. Woolson, directors. 



RESIGNS FROM POSITION 




RICHARD DABLOW 

Pennington County Superintend- 
ent of Schools, who resigned from 
his position this week to take over 
-a more lucrative position. 

RURAL 8TH GRADE 
GRADUATES WILL 
BE SENTDIPLOMAS 

Usual Graduation Exercises Will Be 

Dispensed With Because Of 

Lack Of Public Interest 



MANY SEEK JOBS 
0NU.S.A1RBASE 
CONSTRUCTION 

Over 500 enroll At Office, 

124 Are Approved 

For Positions 



More Mattresses At 
Centers Available 

Two County Units Will Continue 

Operating Thru September; 

450 Pieces Finished 

The making of mattresses in thj 
county-wide project in conjunctii 
with the triple A and Extension 
Service has now past the half way 
mark, states. Ernest A. Pa lm er, 
county agent. With apprcrim-uel' 
450 mattresses completed out of 850 
applications, the work is expectea 
to continue through September at 
the centers at Thief River Falls 
and Highlanding. . 

As sufficient material has been 
ordered for 1000 mattresses, there 
is still enough ticking and cotton 
for 150 more mattresses. Anyone 
living ' in the rural .Pennington 
county whp has not as yet filed an 
application is urged\Jo do so while 
the material is still available. 

Highlanding and North townships 
. ' .tead all other townships in the 
'counts - to date with 74 and 52 mat- 
tresses completed respectively. Oth- 
er townships with the work well 
underway are Reiner, star, Rocks- 
bury and River Falls. Henry PauK, 
son is- in charge of the Highland^ 
ing center and Mrs. A. C. Mathesorr 
is in" charge of the Thief River 
Falls, center. 

Net Kept Informed 

Mr. Henpeck (hesitatingly) — Sir, 

I — I think it is, just about time I 

got a raise. 

Boss — Why, we just put a raise 

. in your envelope on Saturday! 

Henpeck— Why doesn't my wife 
tell me these -things! 



Graduates of Eighth Grade in 
the rural schools of Pennington 
county were announced this week 
by Richard Dablow, county super- 
intendent of schools. However, no 
formal county rural school gradua- 
tion exercises will be held this year. 
Because of an apparent, lack of 
interest on the part of the public 
as shown through attendance dur- 
ing the nast years, the exercises 
will be dispensed with. Diplomas 
will be sent to all rural pupils who 
have corcplatsd four of the five 
state examinations and have pas- 
sing marks in all five subject fields. 

Graduates from the various dis- 
tricts this year are: Dist. 2, Lloyd 
Samuelsoir and Betty Woo'd; Dist. 
3. Mildred Rindahl; Dist. 12, Doro- 
thy Sjolsvold; Dist. 14, Vernon Iver- 
son, Clarence Manemd. and Anna 
Nerhus; Dist. 15, Stanley Hruby: 
Dist. 25, Donald Johnson; E:s:. ~1, 
Gertrude Anderson and Margery 
Christensen; Dist. 29, Marion Nel- 
r--r< wd Ronald Sumner: Dist. 31. 
Kenneth Breic:e und Francis or- 
ferdahl; Dist. 35, Raymond Jorgen- 
son; Dist. 47, Ruth Fimrite; Dist. 
48, Duane Johnsrud, Angie Race, 
and Gordon Wold; Disc. 50. Joe 
L. Horachek; Dist. 51, Dorothy Pe- 
terson and Margaret Robertson; 
Dist. 52, Laura Mostrom and Betty 
'Coutini^ad on Bactt Page) 



One of the bisgest days of . pub- 
lic employment ever seen in Thief 
River Falls turned out to be last 
Monday when John L. Disanto, 
manager of the skilled workers di- 
vision in the New York State Em- 
ployment department, interviewed 
nearly 300 persons for the various 
open jobs on construction of the 
U. S. air base on an island just 
east of Newfoundland. 

Over 500 reported at the state 
employment office here during the 
day. As many became .acquainted' 
with what the project was and 
■.vhat class of employees were de- 
sired a large number did not seek 
to be interviewed. A total of 310 
filed application blanks and of 
these 286 were given an interview. 
The job-seekers - came from Pen- 
nington and the other counties 
north toward the Canadian boun- 
dary. 

A total of 124 was accepted for 
a large variety of jobs. These men 
will go to St. Paul within the next 
few weeks where they will .sign a 
contract for employment to assist 
in constructing the airoplane base, 
land for which was procured by 
the federal government under the 
Lend-Lease act with Great Britain. 
The jobs are expected to cover a 
2-year period. 

The successful applicants were_ 
fingerprinted, photographed, vacci- 
nated and given a thorough medi- 
cal examination. The FBI will pass 
upon their merits also while in St. 
Paul. From there the men, along 
with 1,500 from other Northwest 
communities, will go to New York 
City, where they- will begin duty as 
they board the ships for the air 
base. 

(Continued on BacK Pa.se) 



Municipal Band To 

Give Concert Friday 

The municipal band will play its 
second program in a series of sum- 
mer cpen air concerts Friday in the 
Floyd Olson nark, starting at 8:00 
P. M. 

The local organization played at 
Grvgla during the Fourth of July 
celebration there last Friday, and 
numerous favorable comments were 
received on the band's playing, H, 
A. Kjos, business manager for the 
group, stated. 

Vern Keifenheim, director of tin 
band, said today that the selections 
for tomorrow night's .concert here 
have not been .decided upon thus 
far. ;-. 



R. Dablow Resigns; As 
County Superintendent 

Richard Dablow, Pennington 
county's superintendent of schools, 
has tendered his resignation for the 
office, effective Sept. 15. 

Mr. Dablow, who has had . the 
school office since his election in 
Nov. 1938, has been offered a more 
lucrative position with the County 
School Office Supply firm of St. 
Paul and will enter upon his duties 
as traveling representative for the 
concern in this state upon leaving 
his present office. The county board 
will" name a successor to Mr.; Dab- 
low. 



NEW PASTOR WILL 
BE INSTALLED AT 
ST.HILAIRESUNDAY 

Rev. A. O. Skibsrud Of Aberdeen, 

S. D., Will Succeed Rev. Dahle; 

Dr. Aastad Installing Officer 



At a joint service in the Norwe-. 
gian Lutheran Church' in St. Hl- 
laire next Sunday at 10:30 a. m. 
Rev. Alvin O. Skibsrud will be for- 
mally installed as pastor of the St., 
Hilaire, St. Paull, Clearwater and 
Oakridge Lutheran congregations. 
Dr. I. T. Aastad, Detroit Lakes, pre- 
sident of the Northern Minnesota 
district of the Norwegian Lutheran 
church, will conduct- The service. 
The new pastor succeeds Rev. 
Dahle, who had to retire due to 
illness. 

Born in Aberdeen, S. D., Jan. 2, 
1915, Rev. Skibsrud was educated 
in the public schools there. Fol- 
lowing graduation from high school 
he attended the Aberdeen State 
Teachers College for two years, fol- 
lowing which he enrolled at St. 
Olaf College, Northfield, in 1935. 
Receiving his degree from St. Olaf 
In 1937, he enrolled as a student 
at Luther Theological Seminary, 
St. Paul. Minn... in the fall of that 
.-ame year. After two years of sem- 
inary training Mr. Skibsrud spent 
a year of pastoral internship in 
Grace Lutheran Church of Ean 
Claire, Wis., as assistant to the 
resident pastor. Reentering Luther 
Seminary in the Fall of 1940 for 



COUNTY LETS 
CONTRACTS ON 
ROADBUILDING 

Hedeen, Pahlen, Anderson 

Bros. Given Highway 

Improvement Jobs 

Clifford Hedeen, lowest of five 
bidders, was awarded contracts for 
13 miles of graveling and seven 
miles of regraveling in this county 
by the Pennington county board at 
a special meeting Tuesday. Hedeen 
submitted a bid of $3,950.95. 

Included in the work wiU be 
three miles of graveling on County 
Aid Road 16 in ' Rocksbury, "two 
miles on CAR 34 in River Falls, 
three miles on CAR 59 in Sanders 
and" Norden, three and one-half 
miles on CAR 13 in North township, 
and one and one-half miles on 
State Aid Road 1 west from St. 
Hilaire. Regraveling will be done 
three one and one-halt mile 
sections between Reiner and Good- 
ridge townships and between North 
and Silverton townships. 

J. W. Pahlen of Plummer was 
awarded the contract for five miles 
of grading east from St. Hilaire to 
the River Falls-Wyandotte range 
line. Awarded to Anderson Bros, 
was a four-mile _ grading job on 
State Aid Road 12 in Star and 
Hickory townships. The Lyle Cul- 
vert company was given the con- 
tract to install a multi-plate arch 
for drainage on SAR 12. 



NEW ST- HILAIRE PASTOR 




FSA Meeting To Show 
Program Uses Arranged 



BLACK RIVER SWEDISH LUTHERAN CHURCH 



Hitler says he has plenty of food 
for the German people, which is 
probably a lot of boloney. 

■ ) 




ploma Irom ttiat.insatuUon-.Juna. 
2, 1941. 

Following the service Sunday 
light dinner will be served by the 
St. Hilaire Ladies Aid. At 2:00 P. 
M. there will be a program at which- 
Dr. Aastad will again he heard as 
well as neighboring pastors of the 
circuit. Members and friends are 
invited and urged by the pastor- to 
be present for this impressive ser- 
vice and to stay for the dinner 
and program. 

Pennington County 
Civilian Defense 
Council Organized 

Conservation Of Nation's Resources 

Is Motive; Plan Drive For 

Aluminum In This Area 



REV. A. D. SKD3SRTTD .. 

of Aberdeen S. D., who will.be in- 
stalled as a pastor at St. Hilaire 
next Sunday. 



BLACK RIVER 
CHURCH HOLDS 
OBSERVANCE 

60th Anniversary Celebra- 
ted By Congregation 
Saturday-Sunday 

Four Separate 

Sessions Are Held 

Rev. Moody, 83, Former 
Pastor, Assists During 
Unusual Event 



COUNTY WHEAT 
MARKETING CARDS 
TO BE ISSUED 

Various Ways Of Disposing Of Ex- 
cess Wheat Explained By 
Chairman Anderson 



An important meeting will be 
held in the. municipal auditorium 
on Thursday and Friday, July 17 
and 18, at which Farm Security 
Administration council men from 
12 northwestern counties will be 
present. The procedure of the Ad- 
ministration .program will be ex- 
plained, declarea Paul Preseller, 
district supervisor, and H. W. Ice- 
lander, community' manager, in a 
statement this w.eek. Local business 

-.-.-_ nien," 1 county agents, and-others are 

his senior year, he recgiyed.hla dbs. ^nviteovto^ttend _in'"Qrder to.in- 
[•e^ae-^iieiiHsnowlrtge-.'OtTthe FSA 
work". " ". " - • 

- The FSA officers" xecently ap- 
polnced these county councils to act 
for the benefit of each "county as a 
whole, and to coordinate the Farm 
Security Administration in their- 
own. county. This will be done 
throughout the United States so 
that more efficient and better work 
can be done under this program. 

Active on the council in Penning- 
ton county are: A. J. Rau, city; 
Mrs. Gertie Hunt, city; Carl An- 
derson, city; Floyd Olson, Good- 
ridge; John X. Lynsky, city, E. A. 
Yonke, city; Oscar J. Houske, 
Plummer; and Rudolph Kusmak, 
Goodridge. 

Members of the Marshall county 
council are: Robert Rambeck, 
Goodridge; Emil Peterson, Middle 
River; Henry Hoper, Stephen; Hen- 
ry Clausen, Goodridge; Mrs. Amy 
Meyer, Thief River Falls; Harry S. 
Beckwith, Argyle; Paul T. Steeh, 
Warren; and R. F. Sandberg, Gryg- 
la. 

Not only are these men asked to 
come to the meeting but all farm- 
ers and interested businessmen are 
welcome to attend. 



which marked its 60th anniversary of existence Saturday and Sunday 



Major justav Schilbred has this 
week be>n appointed chairman of 
the Pennington County Civilian 
Dsfence Council by Gov. Harold 
Stassen. 

The chairman has selected the 
following committee members: Supt. 
Morris Bye; Dr. H. K". Helseth; "W. 
Weden; L. G. Larson; Art Ram- 
beck; and Alfred Skarstad— all ol 
Thief River Falls; J. Payne of 
Gaodridge; R. Gordon of River Val- 
ley; Bud Korstad of Highlanding; 
Ole Odegaard of Hazel, and N. H. 
Jackson of St. Hilaire. 

The purposes of this council is 
to assist in the national defense 
measures through collecting .and 
conserving resources needed in the 
defense production *of the country. 

The first objective of the county 
organization is to take part in the 
National Scrap Aluminum Drive on 
July 21 to 28. Every housewife, and 
everv business house and industrial 
institution is urgently requested to 
contribute all used aluminum ware 
or aluminum parts that can be 
spared without making replace- 
ments. 

In the city of Thief River Falls 
arrangements will be made to have 
the Bov and Girl Scouts call for 
and collect these articles or they 
may be delivered to a place later 
to be designated. In the rural dist- 
ricts it is requested the parts be 
delivered to the nearest commun- 
ity member who will see to it that 
the narts later are delivered to the 
assembly point at Thief River Falls. 

It is expected that every citizen 



In an effort to place wheat mar- 
keting cards in the hands of' all 
wheat producers before harvest, the 
Pennington county AAA committee 
is taking steps to set up machin- 
ery to handle this new phase of 
the farm program Carl R. Ander- 
son, county AAA chairman, an- 
nounced this r?eek. 

Marketing quotas will be in ef- 
fect on all farms on which wheat 
is raised, Mr. Anderson stated, ad- 
ding that as soon as wheat acre- 
age on a farm is measured, mar- 
keting cards can be issued. 

If seeded acreage is not larger 
than the wheat acreage allotment, 
or 15 acres, a marketing card- will 
be issued permitting all wheat pro- 
tiucedion the farm_to be marketed 
without penalty. "In order to mar-,- 
ket wheat on farms on which are 
.seeded 15 acres or less of wheat in 
1341 or those on which- the normal 
production of acreage: planted is 
less than 200 bushels, it is neces- 
sary t to have a marketing card, 
which will be issued only upon re- 
tContinued on Back Pagej 

City Council Holds 

Months Meet Tuesday 



Temperance Picnic 

Will Be Held Sunday 

A temperance rally In the form, of 
a oicnic will be held Sunday, start- 
ing at 1:30 P. M., at Valhalla hall, 
three miles south and one-half mile 
east of this city. The rally is being 
sponsored by the Independent Or- 
der of Good Templars, third dist- 
rict, ' including Fertile, Hallock, 
Kennedy, Baudette, Roseau, Maiung 
and Thief River Falls. 

Rev. S. ' S. Olafsson, pastor of 
the Community, church, Mrs. M. A. 
Brattland, and Mrs. J. M. Bishop 
•will be the. speakers on the pro- 
gram. Community singing and se- 
lections by ' the Johnson orchestra 
of Fertile constitute the musical 
portion of the activities. 

• Free coffee -.and cream will be 
served to everyone who brings a 
picnic lunch. Races and games for 
the children, in addition , to a kit- 
tenball game between the Fertile 
Good Templars and the Rocksbury 
4-H Club, fill out the remainder of 
•■he program. 



willingly and wholeheartedly will 
cooperate in this ■ drive so . that 
Pennington County will go "over 
the top". » 



An event that few communities 
in this part of the state can boast 
of was observed Saturday evening 
and Sunday at the Black River 
Lutheran church when the congre- 
gation celebrated its sixtieth anni- 
versary. Ten years ago the Golden; 
Anniversary was similarly observed. 

The church is located ten miles 
west of St. Hilaire and Rev. H. A. 
Larson of that village is the pas-' 
tor. 

The anniversary program presen- 
ted Saturday evening consisted of 
greeting from the various organiza- 
tions within the church and greet- 
ing from the two former pastors 
who were present. Dr. James Moody 
,of Minneapolis and Rev. Alex Sand, 
of Annandale. The Men's chorus 
of the Clara church sang "In the 
Sunlight of His Glorv" and a Swe- 
dish song, 'iDu Kyrka deni Grudval 
Byggd". 

Communion services were held 
Sunday morning followed by a his- 
torical program at 2:30 p. m. Tha 
addresses were given by Dr. Moody 
and Rev. Sand and the history of 
the congregation was read by Rev. 
Larson. The other numbers on the 
program were a song by Mrs. Geo. 
Swanson, song by the Ladies chorus, 
solo by Ethel Wick, song by the 
Men's chorus and a piano duet by 
Mrs. Carl Mosbeck ar.d Miss June 
Naplin. 

The Luther League, presented the 
(Contlnuea on Back Pasej 



T>r. C: W. Jacobson Joins 
Bratrud Clinic Staff 



At a regular monthly session in 
the auditorium Tuesday evening, 
the city council gave approval on 
2ight applications for building per- 
mits,, totalling $14,500, several of 
the applications being for homes at 
fairly -large amounts. Coal bids, 
salaries, etc., were also acted upon.. 

Norby and Hanson were given 
pf-mission to construct a new resi- 
dence on Merriam ave. at $4,000; 
the Central ■ Lumber Co., a garage 
at $200; "and a new residence by 
Roy Oen on Kendahl ave. N. for 
$5,500. Approval was given on Da- 
vid Strom's application for a cafe 
on Davis ave. between eighth and 
ninth streets for $500. Other appli- 
cations which received approval by 
the council were the remodelling 
of a residence by G. C. Holm, $400; 
remodelling of a residence by Dr. 
A. R. Hulbert, $275; remodelling of 
a residence by Axel Larson, $75; 
and the construction of a new re- 
sidence by Guy Anderson, $3,800. 

The council also authorized an 
increase of salary for the janitor 
of the public library, becoming ef- 
fective July 15. j\ 

The Consumers Cooperative Oil 
Co.'s coal bid, lowest of four bids 
received, was accepted for 275 tons 
of stoker screenings at $9.85 and 
75 tons of Pocahontas lump at 
$11.85 to be used for .the. municipal 
and fair buildings during- the com- 
■ big- "winter.- ' 

Nels Olson was authorized to 
prepare specifications for a new 
roof and a new basement entrance 
for the public library and to submit 
approximate, cost estimates to be 
presented to the council next Tues- 
day evening. 

An assessment of $485 was adpp- 
.ted for the storm sewer construc- 
tion on Riverside' and Duluth ave- 
nues In Porter's addition. The as- 
sessment will be spread out over a 
period of two years with interest. 



Dr. C. W. Jacobson of Kerkho- 
ven, joined the staff at the Brat- 
rud Clinic here recently. Dr. Ja- 
cobson attended high school in 
Kerkhoven and graduated from Lu-l 
ther College in 1935 with a Bache- 
lor of Arts degree. 

A degree of Bachelor of Medicine- 
was granted him at the University 
of Minnesota in 1940, and he re- 
ceived a Doctor of .Medicine degree 
there this year. Dr. Jacobson in- 
terned at Swedish hospital, Minne- 
apolis, in 1940 and at Ancker Hos- 
pital in St. Paul in 1940-1941. 

In 1936 while touring with the~ 
Luther College Concert Band in 
the eastern part of the United. 
States and in Europe through Nor* 
way, Sweden, France, Denmark. 
and England, Dr. Jacobson had an. 
opportunity to play before King 
Haakon of Norway. 



Plummer Will Play 
Thief River Sunday 

Two Of Strongest Teams In This 

Atpo. Will Cross Bats At Local 

Ball Field At 2:30 Sunday 

Plummer's baseball team comes 
to town this coming Sunday to meet 
the local nine at the Fairgrounds 
in what appears to be the feature 
game of tie year. Plummer, with, 
only one loss against an otherwise 
perfect record, boasts one of the 
strongest teams in this area. Thief 
River Falls' record is equally out- 
standing. The local baseballers have 
won five straight games. Only los- 
ses chalked up against them are 
two- "practice" games, both with. 
Plummer in the early part of the 
season. Scores In these games were 
close, leaving little to judge the 
better outfit. 

Incidents occurring during the 
early part of the season in regard 
to- the Northern Minny League set- 
up created "a little ill-feeling be- 
tween Thief River and Plummer 
managers and players. This "ill- 
feeling", plus the fine records of 
both teams, ought to make Sun- 
day's game worthwhile for all fans. 



Both teams are expected to be at 
but the privilege of paying in full I full strength for the contest. Hal- 
before . Oct.* 1 without interest will Iamack will pitch for the local boys 
be extended. „ and Hovonac for the visitors. < 



FALLS 


FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 

Jean Arthur and James Stewart in 
"MR. SMITH GOES TO WASHINGTON" 


3 AH MTONITE 11*15 p. m.— SDNDAT-MONBAT-TDESDAI 

Edward G. Robinson in "THE SEA WOLF" 
John Garfield and IdaiLupino 


I WEDNESDAY and THDBSDAX 1 

"Million Dollar Baby' with Pricilla Lane I 
Jeffrey Lynn and Ronald Reagan ( f 


Next Week 

"Meet 
John Doe" 

iand;; ' 

"Sis Hopkins" 


Avalon 


FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 

Boris Karloff in "THE DEVIL COMMANDS' 
Also:— "RollhV Home To Texas" 


SUNDAY and MONDAY 

■BLONDD3 GOES LATIN' with Arthur Lake 
Penny Singleton and Larry Limms 


— DOUBLE FEATURE — TUE8.-WKD*-THUB8DAY 

'.••3E5t™3£ , ta ,w -i; ."strange alibi" 

■•'' Also :-j—"Mfebehavinjg. .Husbands" . 



^ 



b. 



A 



j 



W 



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PAGE TWO 



TBl-eOCNTT PORTO* TbfEF BITEB FUU. MTNNSSOT* 



THOBSDAY, JOT.Y 10, ltd. 



Tri-County Forum 

Published Each Thursday by the 

FOEUM PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Thief River Falls, Minnesota 



J. H. ULVAN, Editor-Manoger 



Subscription S1.50 per year in Che United Statos 



Entered as Second Class matter April 27th, 1932, at 
the post office at Thief River Falls. Minnesota, 
and re-entered under new title at same office oil 
February 21, 1935, under Act of Congress of March 
2, 1897. 



ENGLAND SHOULD DO ITS BIT NOW! 

A '•feeler" to find out the consensus of opinion 
of the people of this country in regard to sending 
American soldiers outside the Western Hemisphere 
was sent out by General Marshall during the past 
•week-end. He asserted the president should be given 
this power. 

It is already evident that our people are opposed 
to such a power under general conditions which is 
treasonable enough. For instance. Americans are 
favorable to sending our soldiers over to take com- 
mand of Iceland. But they are opposed to sending 
.an army to fight on the European mainland or In 
England. 

A limitation in regard to who should be sent 
"across could be made and the opinion of our people 
might be more favorable. That is that only those 
•who have volunteered or enlisted on their own free 
will be sent. To send a conscripted soldier across 
we feel is too much like sending a person off to be 
executed against his will, which is not democratic. 

But the time for Uncle Sam to send an army 
over to fight Hitler is about past. If Hitler is to 
ie beaten he must be beaten within the next month 
or two. After that he is either going to be too 
strong to be beaten or will be beaten without, our 
army's efforts. 

We think it is up to England to exert more ef- 
forts in beating Hitler than she is doing now. We 
like Litvlnoff's request from Moscow that England 
come to the aid to defeat Hitler now by making an 
invasion of France and make the Nazi fight on two 
fronts. If the deathsting could be dealt Hitler in 
such a manner it is now for England to do its "bit" 
After Hitler is beaten we can abandon our defense 
efforts as the danger is then over. 



about it as the GOP press of the state does today. 



KILL THE MOSQUITO 

The pestiferous biting insect so commonly known 
to us as the mosquito is objectionable in more ways 
than one which makes it mandatory that we do 
something about ridding ourselves of it altogether. 
Until recently it hasn't appeared that the mosquito 
has been injurious to any- extent otherwise than 
that it has" been an annoyance causing us discom- 
fort as it attempts to bite us here and there. It 
has also annoyed cattle and horses, causing them to 
be less useful than otherwise. 

But this .week reports have reached us from 
different points that the mosquito is a carrier of 
sleeping sickness, a disease that has again become 
prevalent among horses in the Northwest. Cases 
of persons being ill with this disease comes from 
Fargo, Ada, and points in North Dakota. 

Two things can be done to prevent mosquitoes. 
Either all stagnant sloughs or ponds can be drained 
or made immune from the batching of mosquito 
eggs by putting oil or similar liquids on top of this 
water which prevents the hatching of the insect 
eggs as the oil spreads on top of the ponds/ We are 
told discarded lubricating oil is as good as any for 
such use. 



WHICH THEFT IS GREATER? 

Last week we. as well as all the GOP newspapers 
of the suite, received a news release from the state 
department of taxation telling of the fact that the 
Oliver Iron Mining Company (The Steel Trust) had 
been comDelled to pay occupational iron ore tax at 
the $4.45 valuation rate per ton. The Steel Trust 
wanted to pay one a valuation of only $4.05 per ton. 
By gaining this decision from the state supreme 
court the state tax commissioner claimed a gain of 
about $1,800,000 for the year for our great state. 

That is all good and well. But think of how 
much the State of Minnesota would have gotten 
if the Steel Trust would have h?.d to pay if On: 
state tax commissioner insisted that the iron min- 
ing concerns pay as they did when Elmer Benson 
was governor. The valuation then was not S4.45 per 
ton but $7.50 per ton. Then Howard Spaeth, the 
tax commissioner, could have boasted of a raise of 
over $10,000,000 gain to the state. And that is many 
times greater than what S. J. Reader, N. W. Elsberg, 
et al, cheated the state out of. 

And this is something we want to refer back to. 
•With iron ore now in greater demand than ever 
Bnd defense work causing everything to rise the 
steel trust hasn't sen fit to raise the valuation on 
iron ore so they would have to pay a higher tax to 
cur state. Of course, it isn't consistent that Harold 
Stassen, et al, can demand that the steel trust raise 
tne price. The $50,000 -fhich the steel trust donated 
st a session at Duluth 1 in 1938 was not given the 
state GOP campaign fund for naught. 

It then simmers down to the fact that it is more 
legitimate to let the steel trust get away with a 
$10,000,000 "seal" than Reader, Elsberg, et al, with 
a $1,000,000 "bag"? We must say we don't like to see 
-anyone get away with a million dollar theft but 
we like a lot less to see someone get away with a 
theft ten times as big and little or nothing said 



GOOD OR BAD, WHICH? 

A report last week from St. Paul telling that 
the State's indebtedness has been reduced several 
million dollars must be taken with a grain of salt. 
To claim that the state's indebtedness has been re- 
duced and that the taxpayer Is that much better 
off is purely an idle dream. 

The state legislature of 1939 passed a law en- 
abling the state to transfer moneys from one fund 
to another as the authorities saw fit to do. With 
this in mind it is well that someone ask: where teas 
this money come from with which this bonded in- 
debtedness has been reduced? 

We have looked for some time about how much 
the state is spending on repairing and maintaining 
our highway system. We have failed to find any. 
It would be well to know how much is being taken 
In by the state In gas tax, car licenses and federal 
contributions, and then compare this total with the 
sum expended for repair and maintenance. 

We have a pretty definite "hunch" that some 
of the money that should go toward our highway 
program Is being diverted into the state's general 
fund and is being used to reduce the bonded indebt- 
edness. 

Now, is that improving matters, financially as 
well as otherwise, in our state? Are we going to 
reduce our state's indebtedness and then find that 
our highways have "gone to the dogs" and that 
soon we will be left in the mud? 

It is good campaign material for Stassen to be able 
to say that he is a financial wizard in reducing the 
state's Indebtedness but It Isn't so good for the rest 
of us to find ourselves stuck in the mud with a 
badly maintained road system. 



Trespassing at the Capitol 



(By Special Correspondents*. US- 



GIVES PERFECT TEAfllWORK 

Of course, it may all be coincidental, but the 
American appeasers— Wheeler, Nye, Clark, Shipstead, 
Lindbergh, et al— always succeed in doing the very 
things that Adolph Hitler would have them do, and 
at the right time. 

Coinciding with Hitler's offensive in the East, 
these appeasers have started their most vigorous 
drive for a "negotiated peace"— meaning a peace on 
the Nazi dictator's terms, much as they attempt to 
deny it. The British appeasers, while not having the 
temerity to come out into the open, are said to 
be working with the American appeasers hand in 
glove, beneath the surface. It all sheds new light 
on the mission of No. 3 Nazi Rudolf Hess to Bri- 
tain. 

The latest speech of Charles Lindbergh was a 
gem, and shows a new line. It is most significant 
that he found it necessary to talk about "Germany 
with all her faults," for the first time in his life 
admitting that the Nazis had faults. Also, he at- 
tempted to intimate that he believed in "our way 
of life," a "fact" that he had hitherto carefully con- 
cealed from his countrymen. Apparently, Lind- 
bergh's admiration for the "Nazi way of life," for 
the "waves of the future," as well as 'his lack of 
interest in all things democratic, was becoming em- 
barrassing to his America First Committee, sponsors. 



Chiselers Impede Defense Effort; 
Industrialists "Strike" For 
Bigger Profits 

'How much of a defense effort 
this country really making?" 
This column asked an OPM offi- 
cial. 

"Well," he replied, "we are still 
to the honeymooning stage, and. 
from that point of view, we' are 
not doing such a bad job. But from 
the standpoint of what this coun- 
try's industrial plant Is capable of 
producing, we had better be slow 
about patting ourselves on the back. 
It is possible to treble our effort. 
The chiselers are giving us no end 
of trouble — chiselers who think on- 
ly. of how they can use the defense 
program to line their pockets." 

To the casual observer, the de- 
fense setup appears a maze of- con- 
fusion and red tape, which is large- 
ly true", but, it must be stated, it is 
functioning much better than ap- 
pears on the surface. However, 
there is no denying that there is a 
bitter conflict going on in the de- 
fense setup between two opposing 
philosophies. It is between the New 
Dealers, who are antagonistic to 
big profits by business in this em- 
ergency, and the business repre- 
sentatives who 'feel that the incen- 
tive for profits should not be dis- 
turbed. 

It must be recorded- that large 
segments of business do not under- 
stand the portents of a Hitler vic- 
tory, and are more concerned with 
profits than with anything else — 
this despite the patriotic pro- 
nounciamentos by the spokesmen 
of the National Association of 
Manufacturers that business, be- 
cause of an all-consuming patriotic 
ferver, is carrying on with great 
sacrifices. There have been a few 
cases of sacrifice, this official as- 
sured us, but these cases are the 
exception rather than the rule. 

A good example — one which may 
soon become a scandal of a piece 
with that of the Aluminum Com- 
pany of America — is afforded in the 
case of copper and zinc, the short- 
age' of which has created two bot- 
tlenecks impeding the defense" pro- 
gram. It is not generally known, 
but it is a fact nevertheless, that 
sufficient copper and zinc can be 
produced" to flood the market," as 
one OPM official privately admit- 
ted, "if only Leon Henderson would 
permit the price to go up." 

This is, in effect, a strike against 
Uncle Sam for higher profits. And 
yet, these same business groups 
who are "striking" for higher pro- 
fits are the first to condem the 
worker who wants nothing more 
than a decent living wage and that 
his employer obey, the laws of the 
land! If the people of this country 
ever lose patience with the big in- 
dustrialists and business leaders 
(they are not all in that class), 
these industrialists and business 
leaders will have only themselves 
to blame through their selfishness 



ler-appeaser bloc in Congress can- 
not be minimized. Their tactics now 
will be to lull us to sleep. But they 
will fail. There is sufficient evi- 
dence that the Administration Is 
not going to be deterred from its 
announced purpose of moving 
against the Nazi dictator in ever- 
increasing strength until the world 
is rid of this beast. 

Franklin Roosevelt and Winston 
Churchill are working as a team. 
They both know that Hitler's at- 
tempt to conquer Russia , is but a 
means to an end — and the end is 
the destruction of American and 
British civilizations and the oblit- 
eration of democracy from this 
earth. There are most reliable re- 
ports that Churchill consulted 
Roosevelt prior to his declaration 
that Britain will aid Russia to the 
limit In repelling the Nazi attack — 
and that they saw eye.ito eye. 



Storage Facilities Insufficient 

A rather serious situation for the 
farmers may develop in the wheat- 
growing sections of the country 
when the 1941 harvest begins to 
come in, due to lack of grain stor- 
age facilities, unless provisions are 
made at this time for construction 
of grain bins for storage of wheat 
on the farm. Galvanized steel, used 
In construction of grain bins, is a 
defense material under priority 
rule. ' 

The situation is reported to be 
particularly bad in the Northwest, 
with the biggest wheat crop in 
years in prospect. Unless storage 
facilities for this wheat is provided 
now, much of it may have to rot 
on the ground, it is said. 

OPM officials are studying the 
situation, with a view to increasing 
the allotment of galvanized steel 
for grain bin construction. The real 
trouble lies in the shortage of zinc, 
which Is used in making galvanized 
steel, rather than in the steel short- 
age itself. 



whether he is doing it wittingly or 
unwittingly. Hamilton Fish has> 
been doing a might' fine job for 
Hitler In this country. Rep. Tener- 
wlcz, Mich., has introduced a bill 
In the house to have all mail pou- 
ches disinfected. OPM wants con- 
sumers of coal, both for domestic 
and Industrial purposes, do their 
purchasing now. A report issued by 
the Bureau of Agricultural Econo- 
mics of the Department of Agri- 
culture pertaining, to the eggt and 
poultry situation says that "the 
number of layers on farms in Jan- 
uary, 1942,'is expected to be from 



5 to 10 per cent larger tnan So 
January this year." It adds that 
"there were about 8 per cent more 
young chickens in fldcks of crop 
reporters than a year earlier." 



Words of Wisdom 

Moliere was once asked why it 
was that in some countries a king, 
was judged to be fit to govern when 
he was fourteen, but was not al- 
lowed to marry until he was eight- 
een. 

"Because," replied Moliere, "it is 
more difficult to look after a wife 
than a kingdom." 



Dispelling the Fog 



OUR WEEKLY 
BOOKJ*EVIEW 

The recently published took, re- 
viewed below, can be purchased from 
The Nation, 55 Fifth Avenue, N«w 
York City. 

VANGUARDS OF THE FRONTIER 
By Everett Dick, PhJ). 
Price S5.00 llUustrated) 



■When we were young, the biggest 
thrill in life came once a year when 
- we were given a quarter to go and 
see the WUd West Show to steep 
"ourselves In romance for one long 
afternoon while cowboys rode out- 
law mustangs, Annie Oakley shat- 
tered every conceivable sort of tar- 
get, the Deadwood coach was chas- 
ed by whooping redskins and saved 
by a superman in a ten gallon hat. 
. . . Buffalo Bill himself. That was 
what the frontier meant to us— 
■unadulterated glamour. And ever 
since colonial days It has had the 
sariie moving appeal to the people 
who lived far from it, safe, yet a 
little bored, a little ashamed at 
the bourgeois routine of their set- 
tled lives. Even today a flickering 
vestigal memory of that emotion 
sends thousands of visitors to the 
dude ranches of the high plains. 
That was the dream. But, of course, 
we know the substance must have 
been different. And in our more 
thoughtful moods we regret that 
the fitle we know about the pro- 
digious Westward drive of our peo- 
ple is so overlaid with war-whoops 
and fringed buckskin. This was an 
important— perhaps, the most im- 
portant — phase in the devolpment 
of our civilization. To understand 
America today we should know the 
facts beneath the glittering fancy 
of tradition. Professor Dick has set 
himself the task of supplying this 
lack in our historical background, 
and he has done a .workmanlike 



job. Vanguards of the Frontier is 
a longT substantial piece of work 
based on examination of all exist- 
ing records, crowded with details 
about actual facts, about dally life. 
Its sub-title describes it accurately. 
"A social history of the northern 
plains and Rocky Mountains from 
the earliest white contacts to the 
coming of the homemaker." Sec- 
tion by section, It 'takes up the fur 
trade with its -Mountain Men; the 
Army posts; Indian agents, mis- 
sionaries, and the shift of the 
Plains tribes from nomadic hunt- 
ing to the reservations; the boat- 
men; the Sante Fe bull-wackers; 
the Mormons; the Overland Trall- 
srs; the Forty-Niners and the min- 
ing camps which followed with 
their dance halls, forty-rod liquor 
vigilantes; the pony express, the 
telegraph, the Union Pacific, the 
professional buffalo hunters, lum- 
bermen, ranchers", sheep herders, 
nesters— and finally, barbed wire 
settlers (dry or irrigation) who 
turned the Wild West into just an- 
other farm problem. It is all there. 
Professor Dick neither debunks 
nor glorifies. He sets down the facts 
as he has found them. Often they 
are not pretty facts. There is plen- 
ty of dirt and sweat and bad ^hls- 
key in the story. Worse, there is 
greed and bad faith, and always 
there is waste. . . a stupefying in- 
ability to plan for the future. For 
that very reason the book is timely 
in its convincing picture of unre- 
strained rugged individualism. Yet 
its message is not a sombre one for 
those who hope for America's fu- 
ture. With all their many short- 
comings the pioneers had the spirit 
that makes nations— courage, en- 
durance, and unslakable zest for 
life. 



DEFENSE NEEDS MAY 

JOLT ROAD PROGRAM 

SATS HIGHWAY HEAD 



Hitler's Attack On Stalin 
Will Not Relax U. S. Effort 



Current Capital Comment 

OPM announces that R. C. Allen, 
ferrous minerals consultant in the 
Materials Branch, "has been gran- 
ted leave of absence." Another in- 
dication of the quiet reorganization 
going on in OPM. Not all of the 
military experts here by, any means 
are convinced that the Nazis can 
clean up the Red army in a few 
weeks. If the Red army can keep 
in the field until fall, as some be- 
lieve it can, Hitler may be faced 
with the certainty of his defeat. 
United States aid at this time will 
begin to tell. Joseph Stalin should 
be able to give the American inso- 
lationists a 'few good tips on the 
value of isolation. They, say that it 
makes two to keep a peace, but 
only one to make a war. Rise in 
the cost of food was much greater 



By Charles Michelson 

Director of Publicity, 
Democratic National Committee 

Isolationists and other opponents 
of the proposed St. Lawrence Wa- 
terway, now before Congress, make 
it a nolnt of their argument that 
the seaway from the Great Lakes 
could not be completed for three or 
four years, and that it is therefore 
wrong to call the project a pre- 
paredness enterprise. 

That would suggest that they 
consider preparedness against" for- 
eign aggression, such as the present 
Hitler menace, merely a temporary 
expedient. It happens that the per- 
iod set for the completion of the 
canal is just about the time It takes 
to build and equip a big warship— 
not necessarily the biggest warship, 
either. So the yards and ways on 
the lakes could have ready for ser- 
vice a formidable line of cruisers, 
tankers, etc., as soon as the rest 
of the two-ocean navy now under 
construction. I do not suppose there 
is anybody who thinks of the two- 
ocean navy as- a temporary expe- 
dient to meet this particular emer- 
gency. We certainly are not — even 
if the Nazi-Fascist-Jap campaign 
against democracy Is over in a com- 
paratively short time — going to re- 
peat that disastrous blunder of 1921 
— sinking - our mest modern war 
craft^ln pursuit of Idealistic dis- 
armament. * 

If it hadn't been for the disarma- 
ment conference we would not to- 
day be feverishly rushing precau- 
tions against the possibility of a 
simultaneous war in the Pacific and 
the Atlantic. Perhaps the Japan- 
ese threat, now so integral a part 
of the Teutonic campaign for 'world 
domination, would never have ari- 
sen. 

This, however, is no time for 
niight - have - beens. We thought 
then that we had settled forever 
the peril of a conquerer's march, 
and that thenceforth the world was 
to be a family of peaceful nations, 
with all controversies f resolved at 
the council table. But though dem- 
ocracies may blunder, they are not 
likely to make the same mistake 
twice. Never again is America goinj 



Stunted Growth . 

Grocer — What is the matter with 
those eggs I sent you? 

Housewife — Too small for their 
age. 



After a study of provisions- of the 
pending $250,000,000 Defense High- 
way Act, State Highway Commis- 
sioner M. J. Hoffman last week 
"cautioned" Minnesota communities 
in general that some of the long 
planned and now programmed 
highway improvements, which they 
have had every reason to regard as 
nearing achievement, may be 
among the sacrifices they will be 
called upon to make for the over- 
shadowing necessities of national 
defense. 

"Although I do not wish to cause 
unnecessary alarm," Commissioner 
Hoffmann said, T believe our peo- 
ple should be forwarned, in all 
frankness, that some projects in 
Minnesota's highway construction 
program may have to give way in 
behalf of the national defense pro- 
gram of strategic highway improve- 
ments. 

"The provisions of the National 
Defense Highway Act as passed by 
the Senate on June 16, the testi- 
mony of defense authorities before 
the Senate Roads committee, cur- 
rent regulations of the U. S. Publfc 
Roads Administration, and private 
advices from Washington, all indi- 
cate that undetermined amounts of 
state highway funds, which the 
Highway Department has consider- 
ed programmed for definite pro- 
jects, may have to be diverted to 
more vital improvements on some 
1,800 miles of our trunk routes 
which have been designated as stra- 
tegic defense roads. The extent to 
which the defense, program will 
make inroads upon our construc- 
tion program, naturally will be de- 
pendent unon what proportion of 
the $250,000,000 is applied to'access 
roads on which the federal govern- 
ment pays the entire cost. 



What effect Is the Russo-Ger- 
man conflict going to have on this 
country's defense effort? That Is a 
question that many here are ask- 
ing. 

The fascist minded gentry, both 
in an out of Congress, already 
have become more bold in their 
opposition to the Administration's 
foreign policy. The theme song of 
"Why spill American blood and 
American treasure to save the Bri- 
tish Empire?" has been changed to, 
"Why spill American blood and 
American treasure to save Europe 
from Communism?" — both specious 
arguments, since nobody proposes 
spilling American blood or Ameri- 
can treasure for any other purpose 
than the safety and security' of 
this country. 

By posing as "enemies of Com- 
munism," Fascists will now feel 
that is is safer for them to come 
out into the open — and there are 
more powerful people In positions 
of great importance in industry 
who prefer Fascism to democracy 
than many of us suppose! The 
sincere isolationists, who hate Hit- 
ler and Naziism about as much as 
anybody else, will find new "con- 
verts" In whose company they will 
feel quite 111 at ease. Nazi propa- 
gandists will loose a flood of new 
propaganda telling us to keep 
hands off and let Hitler and his 
erstwhile partner, Stalin, kill each 
other off, so that we will .relax in 
our efforts to bring about the de- 
struction of the Nazi regime. 

The new support that the Ad- 
ministration's program will receive 
from the Communists in this coun- 
try, who have shown that they are 
the best mental somersaultlsts on 
earth, may prove somewhat embar- 
rassing, but it will have its com- 
pensations. The President no longer 
will be called a renegade and a 
warmonger and a deserter of labor 
by a group who are quite adept 
at calling people names. The Na- 
tional Defense Mediation Board, 
more strongly pro-labor than any 
government agency of its kind ever 
set up, will no longer be dubbed a 
strike-breaking agency. Nuisance 
organizations like the American 
Peace Mobilization will be liquida- 
ted from within— demobilised. And 
there is no danger that strikes will 
be called in defense industries for 
any other purpose than to protect 
labor and advance its cause. Also, 
the fight against the anti-labor 
bloc in Congress will now be made 
more effective - and the danger, 
which still exists, of passing re- 
strictive labor legislation will be 
considerably lessened. 

But the dangers to the defense 
program and the effort to /-defeat 
Hitler through increased strength 
of such organizations as the Amer- 
ican First Committee and the Hit- 



during the first half of June than vn **.-. ^^.^- ~ 3 ~«. ~ = — D 

was during the last half of May, to be caught unready in a world 
subject to such spasms of barbar- 
ism as are now convulsing it. 
Can We Afford To Gamble? 
Nobody knows whether this is to 
be one of the long wars. If it turns 
out that way, a naval ship-building 
base thousands of_miles away from 
possible bombardment, either by 
sea or by air, would be invaluable. 
We believe that England will be 
able to withstand her enemies, and 
that the British fleet will continue 
to be one bulwark for t h is country 
against trans-Atlantic attack. But 
in the existing situation, do we dare 
take any chances? Our seas h ore 
yards are crowded; the keel of one 
ship is' laid as soon as one on th: 
ways slides into the water. . The 
Lakes bases would relieve that 
pressure. We would not have to 
wait for the -completion of the ca- 
nal to begin construction of the 
vessels, for the plants are already 
there. In other words, the Lake- 
built craft would be ready as soon 
as many of those to be built on the 
seashore. 

Suppose the immediate emergen- 
cy Is over next year, or the year 
after? A thousand ships have been 
sunk already in this war and will 



according to a Department of La- 
bor Survey in 18- principal cities. 
The rise in the last half of May- 
was 03 per cent, while during the 
first half of June it was 1.6 per 
cent, the survey shows. Number of 
applicants who qualified as avia- 
tion cadets during the week end- 
ing June 21 was the greatest in 
any single week in the history of 
the Army Air Corps, the number 
being 786. Former record week was 
555. Hitler's invasion of Soviet Rus- 
sia is interpreted here in certain 
informed sources as meaning that 
the Hess flight to Scotland has de- 
finitely ended in failure. The No. 3 
Nazi, it Is contended, carried peace 
offers to Britain as the prelude 
to an attack on Russia. Rep. Ham- 
ilton Fish, New York, may not be 
a Nazi sympathizer, nor a Nazi 
"front" or dupe, but, by some 
strange coincidence, he can always 
be depended upon to give publicity 
to the Nazi "line." He lost no time 
in announcing that line when, the 
day after Hitler invaded Russia, he 
said In the House: "American mo- 
thers will not care to; send their 
sons to Soviet Russia to fight and 
die for Communism." Regardless of 



have to be replaced to meet the ne- 
cessities ' of world commerce and 
naval demands when peace finally 
comes. Does America intend that 
this huge industry should go In a 
large measure to competing Tiations 
at a time when the release of man- 
power from the armies is going to 
confront every country with the 
problem of taking care of vast un- 
employment problems? The frantic 
call for cargo ships is part of the 
reason for the congestion of the 
seashore plants; the Imperative 
priority of the naval program ac- 
counts for the rest of it. 

Quite outside of the need as a 
defense measure for a deep water- 
way from the Lakes to the ocean, 
are the ordinary peace-time advan- 
tages. The production of a huge 
volume of electrical power and the 
saving in freight rates for the Wes- 
tern farmers are conspicuous ex- 
amples of the patent values. It is 
estimated that the saving to the 
farmer alone will equal the total. 
cost of canal construction within 
three years. 

Politics Gets Into The Picture 
There is logical basis for the op- 
position of the power monopolies; 
and the railroads can make out a 
case, though the example of then 
increased business showed the fal- 
laciousness of their argument when 
it was brought against the Pana r 
ma Canal 'construction. (Incidental- 
ly, the new (Pannama locks, will not 
be ready, either, until 1945.) The 
Eastern ^seaboard cities do not want 
to lose the. business of transship- 
ping from the railroads to the car- 
go boats, but again the statisticians. 
tell us this will be more than made 
up by the increased business that 
will follow the industrial devolep- 
ment and general growth of the 
sparsely populated Northwest. Those 
objections, valid or not, are under- 
standable. It is different from the 
political opposition to President 
Roosevelt which coincides with the 
congressional proceedings. Let me 
quote a typical paragraph from an 
ex-Democrat who has assailed 
Roosevelt ever since the Hoover 
period. Under the heading "His 
Personal Fight," he treats the St. . 
Lawrence waterway as merely a pet _ 
project of Roosevelt's. "This," writes 
Frank Kent, "is one of his oldest 
and most cherished (ideas). He was 
for it twenty years ago when he was 
in the New York Senate. He has 
been for it ever since, and its re- 
jection five iears ago by the Sen- 
ate did not diminish his eagerness." 
That is true. It is also true that 
every Governor of 1 New York during 
the same period declared for the 
'waterway, and that every President 
of the United States since Theo- 
dore Roosevelt recommended its 
construction. 

A majority of the Senate voted 
for it in 1934, but it fell short of 
the two-thirds majority requisite 
for the validation of a treaty. Act- 
ually, more than two-thirds of the 
Senate Democrats voted for ratifi- 
cation and- approximately two- 
thirds of the Republicans voted 
against.. The pending measure, 
however, not being a treaty, re- 
quires only a majority vote of the 
two houses. So if the Senate votes 
this time as it did then, and the 
House divides in the same propor- 
tion, we will have the great water- 
way and — come peace or come war 
— we will be glad we've got it. 





4- 



> 



ST.HILAIRE 



Birthday Parties Held 
Mrs. Leo Carpenter entertained 
a group of girls in honor ol her 
daughter Marion's llth birthday 
anniversary Thursday. Those pre- 
sent to wish the honor guest happy 
birthday were Marjorie Swanson, 
Ruth Larson, Patricia Jackson. Ar- 
dith Kotlan, Donna Olson; Jerry 
and Marion Janda, Marlene Drees, 
Lois Ann Drees, Catherine Winer? 
and Beverly Grovem. -The after- 
noon was spent in playing- games. 
Marion received a number of love- 
ly gifts from her friends. At the 
close of the afternoon the hostess 
served refreshments. 

A group of friends and relatives 
also helped Ardith and Dennis Kot- 
lan celebrate their birthday anni- 
versary at their home Sunday. A 
social afternoon was spent after 
•which lunch was served. 

Mrs. A. S. Wilson entertained the 
following at her home for Sunday 
dinner: Mr. and Mrs. George Wil- 
son and Billy of Aurora and Mr. 
and Mrs. Wm. Olson and Harwood. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Granum and 
family of Thief River Palls visited 
Thursday at the Norman Holmes 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hllmer Aga and 
Heben of Minneapolis, Mrs. Law- 
rence Wilson and daughter of War- 
ren visited Thursday at the Wm. 
Olson' and Henry Olson homes in 
St. Hllaire and Art Hanson home 
in Thief River Palls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Schant- 
zen, Ruel Holland , Ronald Sande 
and Roy Aalbu motored to inter- 
national Palls Monday. 

Mrs. Margaret Volden and Irene 
returned Friday morning from 
Montivideo, Wis., where they visited 
relatives for a week. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Biskey and 
baby of New Hampshire came on 
Wednesday to spend a week with 
his mother, Mrs. Biskey, and with 
her mothei'. Mrs. Houie and other 
sisters and brothers. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ruel Rolland and 
daughter moved their household 
goods the middle of the week from 
the Andy Dahl house to the former 
Westerland house. 

George Gibeau came the first of 
the week from Minneapolis to get 
his little daughter who^had visited 
at the M. Jackson home for about 
three weeks. 

Mrs. Clifford Schantzen visited 
trom Saturday until Sunday at tfie 
Clarence Sande home at Thief Ri- 
ver Falls. 

Jake Pehr of East Grand Forks 
and Woodrow, Laura and Vera 
Almqulst left Sunday for Uashua, 
Iowa, for a few days. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Allen of 
Bemidji spent Saturday and Sun- 
day with Fred and Gary Leary. Mr. 
Allen Is a nephew of the Leary's. 

Emil Just and Mrs. Leona Carl- 
son motored to Larimore Sunday 
where they spent the day at the 
Clarence Carr home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Jenson visited 
at the Jens Almqulst home Friday. 

Ralph Biskey came the last of 
the week from Moorhead to spend 
a . few days at the home of his 
mother. *" 

Orville Gulseth of Thief River 
Palls visited Sunday with Harwood 
Olson. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Wilson and 
Billy came Saturday from Aurora 
and visited until Monday at the 
iiome of Mrs. Wilson's parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Wm. Olson. They were 
accompanied by Mrs. A. S. Wilson, 
•who had visited in Aurora and Du- 
luth at the homes of her sons, 
George and Earl. Betty Wilson, who 
nad visited at International Palls 
and Aurora for some time also 
came with them. She left for her 
home at Warren Saturday evening. 
On Monday Mr. and Mrs. George 
Wilson' and Mrs. A. S. Wilson left 
for Aurora. Mrs. A. S. Wilson will 
also visit in Duluth at the home or 
her son. Earl and also at the John 
Peterson home, where her sister, 
Mrs. Carl Peterson, is 111. Billy will 
visit for a month at the home of 
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. Olson. 

Mrs. Wm. Olson visited Saturday 
with her sister, Bessie Avelson, at 
Thief River Palls. 

Miss -Minnie Gjerde returned 
home Monday from Radium where 
5&e visited at the A. J. Peterson 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sande and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence San- 
de and family, all of Thief River 
Palls, visited Friday at the Clif- 
ford Schantzen home. 

A number of people from this 
community attended the picnic 4th 
of July at the John Steiger home 
in Black River. 

Lois Ann Drees left Saturday eve- 
— tag for her parental home after 
visiting at the Ortloff home for 
three weeks. She was accompanied 
by Marlene Drees who will visit for 
a few days at the Drees home. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Pricker and 
family of Holt spent 4th of July 
■with his father, Mike Frlcker. 

James Conner of Bowlus visited 
Thursday at the Norman Holmes 
home. 

Dorothy Ellison left Friday for 
her home at Gonvick after spending 
Several weeks at the home of her 
sister, Mrs. Art Larson. 

.Mr. and Mrs. Lester Holmes and 
family of Red Lake Falls visited 
Sunday at the home of his brother, 
Norman Holmes. 

Mrs. H. F. Hanson returned Sa- 
turday from Thief River Falls 
■vfhere she had spent a few days 
visiting at the home of her daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Lloyd Johnson. 

Donald Kelly came Friday to 
spend a few days at the Wiley 
Ewing home. 
i Genevieve Drees spent the week 
; end with her parents. 
| Miss Stella Bengtson spent the 
week end at the Norman Holmes 
i home. 
, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Allen, Mrs. 



INew Envoy to China Welcomed in Shanghai 




Clarence E. Gauss (second from left), new ambassador to China, 
with Frank P. Lockhart (left), U. S. consul-general In China: Rear Ad- 
miral W. A. Glassford (second from right), and Dr. R. J. MacMnllen 
(right), during a reception given in the new ambassador's honor in Shaug- 
lai. Gauss replaces Nelson T. Johnson, now V. S. ambassador to 
iostralla. 



W. A. Corbet and sons Evert and 
Roger visited Sunday at the Wm. 
Hartje home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter BJerk of 
Mlnto, N. D., came home Thursday 
.to spend the week end at the home 
of his parents, Mr y and Mrs. Mar- 
tin Bjerk and her mother, Mrs. Ida 
Konickson and other relatives. 

Ben Rosendahl and Albert Nel- 
son left Sunday for International 
Falls. 

Mrs. Anna Olson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ames Olson, Myles Olson were din- 
ner guests at the Lester Olson 
home Sunday. 

Teddy Olson, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Norman Olson of Leonard is 
spending a few days at the home 
of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Olson. 

Mrs. w. A. Corbet, Rev. and Mrs. 
Wiberg, Mrs. Henry Olson visited 
Wednesday evening at the Leo Car- 
penter home. 

* Mr. and Mrs. Hans L. Sande and 
Iver Sande left Wednesday for 
Cambridge to visit for a few days. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Drees and 
Barbara, Mr. and Mrs. Drees of 
Shakopee visited Saturday evening 
at the Nicky Drees home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bjerk of 
Mlnto, N. D., Mr. and Mrs. Roy 
Johnson and two daughters of Du- 
luth, Mr. and Mrs. Orris Rodahl 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Nels 
Johnson and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
Oscar Haugen and family, Mr. and 
Mrs. Oliver Haugen spent 4th of 
July at the Martin Bjerk home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Holmes 
were dinner guests Sunday at the 
Bill Gilbertson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy Johnson and 
daughters of Duluth came Thurs- 
day to spend a few days with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin 
B jerk- 
Clifford Schantzen and Donald, 
and Mr. and Mrs. Grover Stevens 
spent Sunday at Union Lake. Miss 
Irene Engh returned last Monday 
to her home at Park River, N. D., 
after visting her with relatives a 
week or two. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gigstad of 
St. Paul left Sunday for their home 
after visiting at the Mrs. Hilda Gig- 
stad and Knute Kolstad homes. 

Harold Kolstad left Sunday for 
Fergus Falls to spend some time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Plaska of 
Anoka visited friends here Tues- 
day. 



tlon performed a couple weeks ago. 

Mrp. Paul Peterson spent Thurs- 
day at the home of her son and 
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
Clarence Peterson, the occasion be- 
ing Clarence's birthday. 

Mrs. John Sorum left Wednes- 
day for Fargo where she will visit 
indefinitely with her sister and 
other relatives: and friends.. 

Raymond Peterson and Melvin 
Chrlstopherson visited at the Wil- 
liam Peterson home near Good- 
ridge Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Taul Peterson, Or- 
vln, Norman and Evelyn, Mrs. 
Clarence Peterson and Margaret, 
visited at the E. A. Yonke home in 
Sanders Sunday. 

Eileen, Marvin and June Lerol 
visited at the Clarence Peterson 
home Sunday. 

LeRoy Peterson of Crookston ar- 
rived home Friday for two weeks' 
vacation. - 



GOODRIDGE 



^=\ 



SILVERTON 



4th of July Celebrations 

With numerous places xo cele- 
brate and fine weather, many from 
this vicinity attended the events 
in Grygla, Highlanding and Plum- 
mer. With so much rain in store, 
others tended to their hay crop and 
motored to various places for the 
evening including the grand fire- 
works in Thief River Falls. 



Alda Gunderson Marries 
Friends of Miss Alda Gunderson 
of Roseau were happy to hear of 
her marriage to Selvin Erlckson of 
Ross. She is the daughter of the 
late George M. Gunderson, form- 
erly of Sllverton. Best wishes for 
future success and happiness. 



Luther League To Meet 
Silverton Luther League will 
meet Sunday at the Syvert Hanson 
home. Everyone is cordially invit- 
ed. 



Mrs. Dodge (Ingeborg Barstad) 
and daughter, Beatrice, of Fresno, 
Calif., accompanied by her sister 
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
H. O. Grinde of Thief River Falls, 
motored to Fargo Friday to visit 
relatives. After a brief visit there, 
Mrs. Dodge and daughter will take 
a train homeward, stopping at var- 
ious scenic places in the West. 

Several from.' this community at- 
tended the funeral of Hans Fos- 
holm in Holt Monday afternoon. 
His death was not a shock as he 
has been ailing for weeks, but he 
will be sadly missed by all who 
knew him. He was the father of 
two local women, Mrs. E. O. Heier- 
en and Mrs. Herman Christopher- 
son. 

Mrs. William Peterson and Eve- 
lyn and Orvin Peterson motored to 
Pelican Rapids Sunday where they 
visited their sister, Mrs. Alf Lar- 
son. They also called near Dent, 
where Miss Evelyn Peterson will be 
engaged in teaching the coming 
term. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Peterson 
and family enjoyed a picnic sup- 
per with Mr. and Mrs. William Pe- 
terson of Goodridge the 4th of 
July. 

Harry Carlson, son of Mr* and 
Mrs. Andrew Carlson, has recovered 
nicely from his appendicitis opera- 



Picnic Is Held \ 

A Fourth of July picnic was held 
at the Hutchinson farm. Horseshoe 
pitching, games, races and visiting 
made a fine celebration. A picnic 
dinner was served at noon. Those 
who participated were Mr. and Mrs. 
A. Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. E. John- 
son, Mr. and Mrs. J. Erlckson and 
family, O. Challberg, Mr. and 
Mrs. Tenold,. Peter Apple, Mr. and 
Mrs. Hutchinson, Mr. and Mrs. 
dialling, Mrs. P. A. Johnson, O. E. 
Rankin, Minton Hoard of Thief 
River Falls and Martin Westley. 

Fourth Of July 

The Fourth passed by quietly in 
our village. Some celebrated in 
nearby towns and many at the 
lakes. Curtiss Olson of Thief River 
Falls, Carrol Olson of the OCC 
camp at Wilton, Glennis and Clay- 
ton Johnson of Middle River CCC 
camp, all spent the holiday with 
home folks. 



Family Reunion Held 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Swanson of 
St. Paul were honor guests at a 
family picnic at the C. L. Noer 
home the 4th. Those who enjoyed 
the day were Mr. and Mrs. Floyd 
Olson, Fanny and Jane, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ernest Swanson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Eugene Swanson and Mr. and Mrs. 
Ed Geving and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hooas of Sunbern, 
Mr. and Mrs. Sigurd Hassel and 
children of Twin Valley and Mr. 
Erlckson of Fertile were all Fourth 
of July visitors at Ed Hassels. In 
the evening Mr. and Mrs. Ed Has- 
sel, Milo and Lloyd, accompanied 
them to Fertile where they cele- 
brated the Fourth. 

Mr. and Mrs. N. Glyspie and fam- 
ily of Gettysburg, S. D., Mr. and 
Mrs. Chas. Mathews and family of 
Thief River Falls, Mrs. C. Peters 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Russel 
South, Mr. and Mrs. Arne Nelson 
and daughter all enjoyed a picnic 
at the Mathews home here Sun- 
day. 

Supt. and Mrs. Olson and Keith 
and Mrs. Olson's sister, Peggy, of 
Chicago, 111., spent the Fourth at 
Fertile. On Sunday they visited 
friends at Greenbush. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orris Olson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy McEnelly both 
have baby daughters born this 
week. , 

Friends here received word from 
Hanna Sund that she Is still in 
a cast in a Los Angeles hospital 
and enjoys the many letters and 
greetings sent by friends here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Sund an- 
nounce the arrival of a daughter, 
Victoria Arlene. 

Karyl and Ardelle Orondahl are 
visiting in Holt and they played 
with the Holt band on the 4th at 
Warren. 

Mr. and Mrs. selmer Ramsey and 
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Mc&nelly pic- 
nicked at Guy McEnelly 's on the 
4th. Guy is able to set up about 
a half hour at a time now. 

Mrs. Olga Peterson and Billie 
spent a couple days at Grygla this 
week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Belland drove 
to Oklee Thursday evening and 
.took in the circus there. 

Mrs. E. Geving, Mrs. R Swan- 
son, Mrs. Noer and Mrs. Floyd Ol- 
son visited friends m Thief River 
Falls Saturday. 

Mrs. Vlnji returned to her work 
at Rods this week after a few days 
vacation with relatives in Thief Ri- 
ver Falls. 

J. A. Chrlstianson, F. Olson, C. 
Noer, E. Geving and R. Swanson 
enjoyed a successful fisnmg trip 
near Bemidji Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Payne and Mr. 



and Mrs. Dleltz enjoyed a trip 
through the Mud Lake reserve and 
then all had supper together at 
Paynes. 

Mrs. J. A. Chrlstianson and Mari- 
lyn are enjoying a visit with rela- 
tives at Climax. 

Mrs. Noble Urdahl, Orda TJrdahl, 
Sybil Nelson and Mr. a ndMrs. A. 
Wells were all callers at the Jo- 
sephson home Wednesday evening. 

Ladles aid will be held this Fri- 
day In Rev. Bjorgan's church. Mrs. 
O. L. Sabo and Mrs. Gust Ristau 
will be hostesses. 

Mr. Hannaford and children of 
Pelican Rapids visited the past 
week at the Owen Olson home. On 
Sunday they, together with Mr. and 
Mrs. O. Olson, enjoyed a trip to 
Bemidji and a picnic supper at 
Bagley. The Hannafords went from 
their to Pelican Rapids. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Swanson re- 
turned to their home in St. Paul 
Sunday. Mrs. Clarence Noeraccom- 
panied them for a week's visit. 

• Mr. and Mrs. Fred Will of Thief 
River Falls were dinner guests on 
Sunday at the Belland home, 

Mr. and Mrs. Stmmoie and Mr. 
and Mrs. T. Belland visited at the 
Ed Wilcox home in Roseau on the 
Fourth of July. 

The Swanson family enjoyed a 
reunion at the Gene Swanson home 
Sunday. All were present except 
Mrs. Moquin and- Mr. and Mrs. 
John Swanson, Margie ana Johnny. 

Carl Chrlstianson and Elmer Pe- 
terson made a business trip to 
Crookston Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrsi Obie Sabo. and 
children spent the 4th at Fertile. 

Mrs. Lloyd Wells and Loralel and 
Mrs. Dave Dlehl accompanied Mrs. 
Gerald Frondahl op her return trip 
to California Saturday.. 

Mr. and Mrs. Obie Sabo and 
children visited at the Sigurd and 
Henry Nygaard homes In Grygla 
Sunday. 

Ardelle Dahl spent the week end 
with T^Fia Hoyum. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo DuChamp, 
Gladys Sabo and Darlene visited at 
the Gust Ristau home Sunday. 

Mrs. Ray ■ Parnow and Eileen 
Johnson visited at J. M. Johnson's 
Monday. Eileen is assisting at the 
Parnow home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Kusmak, Mrs. 
J. Kusmak, Mrs. Cullen, Mr. and 
Mrs. Rolland, Mr. and Mrs. Kassa 
and Mr. and Mrs. Mutnansky, all 
attended aid at the Tom Welsh 
home in Grygla Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Erlckson and 
Darel, Dickey and Kenneth of Du- 
luth are visiting relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. _ Arnie Marcusson 
and daughters visited Mrs. Orris 
Olson at the hospital Sunday. Mrs. 
Olson calls her new daughter Leone 
Carol. 

The Goodridge 4H met in the 
Gym Thursday night to arrange 
for their tour of Lake of the Woods 
July 10-11-12-13. Ervlng Eaithouse 
gave a report on his trip to Min- 
neapolis. 

Russel Johnson of Thief River 
Falls visited with Orville and Al- 
lart Dahl Tuesday. 

Rev. and Mrs. Lagelin and Art 
Hanson attended a good fellowship 
meeting at Roseau Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Christofferson, Mrs. 
Wright and Mrs. Fladeland of 
Grygla were dinner guests at Rev. 
Lagelin's Sunday. 

Carl Christiansen and Roy Wl- 
seth attended to business in Red 
Lake Falls Friday. 

E mm a Johnson, who Is employed 
In Thief River Falls, spent the 
week end with her mother, Mrs. P. 
A. Johnson. 

• Mr. and Mrs. A. Johnsrud of 
Thief River Falls spent the 4th 
with Mr. and Mrs. Cari Christian- 
son. 

Mrs. Allan Crandell of Gettys- 
berg, S. D., visited Mrs. Peters this 
week. 

The Bible School at the Chapel 



Persona Non Grata 




Arno Halnsa, former secretary of 
German legation at Quito, Ecuador, 
arrives in New York. He was per- 
sona non grata (not wanted, please 
leave, pronto) at the South Amer- 
ican republic after an Incident In- 
volving a package arrivrnf by 
plane. 



will present their closing program 
July. 11 at 8 o'clock. 

Herbert Eliason, who has been a 
hospital patient for many weeks, 
is home again. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Peterson and 
children spent the 4th at Grand 
Forks. 

Mrs. Gina Stephensen and Don- 
ald are visiting at Pelican Rapids. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Grimley 
visited at J. M. Johnsons Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. EJnar Jensen, Leo 
and Lola, drove to Bemidji the 4th. 

Mrs. Ethel Moquin of Alexandria 
visited Monday with relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Stephenson of 
Fargo called here Sunday. 



BUCK RIVER 



Mrs. TUlie Sevre, Alice and Ver- 
non, visited at the Ben Lardy home 
near St. Hllaire Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Swan at- 
tended a bridal shower in honor of 
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Swensen Sa- 
turday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Avolt Hayner and 
family of Sanders visited at the 
Claus Adolphson home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Lindquist, 
Mr. and Mrs. Gunnard Lindquist 
and Mr. and Mrs. John Stavenger 



THE BORGEN PLAYERS 
WlU Present A 3- Act 

Comedy 

"The Midnight 
Ghosts" 

at the 
Sons of Norway Hall 

WED., JULY 16 

FREE DANCE TO PATRONS 
AFTER THE SHOW! 

Admission, Adults 35c 

(Including Tax) 
Children, under 12 10c 




CITIZENS INSURANCE AGENCY 



Basement Citizen's Bk. Bldg. 



J. H. TJIvan, Manager, 



AUTHORIZED LOCAL AGENTS 



/ 



ED HTT-Ti 

316 LaBree Ave., N. 
Thief River Falls 
PAUL A. THYREN 

TTflTfl], Minn- ■ 

EMIL f>YBUD 

NefwfoMen, Minn, 

Gerald Carrier 
MttdlB River, num. 



BIBS. EDNA C NAPLIN 

Red Lake SfcUs, Minn. 

LUDVIG A. DALOS 

• Grygla, Minn, 

T. A. BEBGGBEN 

Karlstad, Mfrn 

A- X. LABSON 

Roseau, Minn. 



spent Friday in Red Lake (Falls 
and at the Felix Barrett home. 

Victor Bring is confined in bed 
due to a heart attack. 

Axel Jacobson and Wanda were 
dinner guests at the John Lund- 
berg home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Jacobson vi- 
sited at the Hans Prestby home on 
Sunday evening.' 

Mae Lundberg visited the past 
week with Wanda Jacobson. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Jacobson vi- 
sited at the Sigrud Myhrum home 
In Thief River Falls Sunday. 

The members of the Trinity Lu- 
theran congregation of Black iV.ver 
observed the 60th anniversary on 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. -Alfred Hallstrom 
and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Naplln 
motored to Alexandria where they 
spent several days. Hazel Adolph- 
son attended to the work at the 
Hallstrom home during their ab- 
sence. 



FARM >ACTS 

In canning meats and hon-acldK 
vegetables, better stick to the pres- 
sure cooker, says Inez Hobart, nu- 
trition specialist at University. 
Farm. Ordinary water bath meth- 
ods cannot be called safe when 
used for these products. It is dif- 
ferent with the fruits, which are- 
acid in nature, and tomatoes, which, 
also have the acid needed to in- 
sure safe keeping. Whatever meth- 
od Is ,used, be liberal with boiling- 
hot water in scalding jars and 
uterjsils. 






_i_ 



New and Rebuilt 

ADDING 'MACHINES 

Typewriters and Cash Retristen 

Sales — Service — Rentals 

HAMILTON^ 

Phone 198 Thief River Falfe 




TWOADAY 
EACH WAY 



MINNEAPOLIS 
ST. PAUL . . . 
LA CROSSE . . 
MILWAUKEE . 
CHICAGO . . . 



8:35 am 

10:41 am 

1:32 pm 

2:50 pm 



Afternoon 

12:30 pm 
1:00 pm 
3:07 pm 
5:57 pm 
7:15 pm 



owwn CwTUlttf eaaBtttloBt «t Twta CHlei »ttl> tnlai fn» tin Herth nt 
IsrUitrt, ud ti Chicago wtth train* for (ha Eaif and Seuth 
J- A. Gnzy, Traveling Passenger Agent 
J. J. Oalie, Asa*t General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. 



the Milwaukee road 




Trucks that Fit the Job- 
Last Longer on the Job! 

• Look ahead! When yon buy your next truck, he 
,«■!» you get the most for your money! Get a truck 
fear's built to last for years and years. A truck that 
■fit the job, lasts longer, gives better performance, 
•osta lees to rim, saves time, and saves money all 
along the line. Get a new quality-built, money- 
«av»g Dadge Job-Sated truck! Come in noir for the 
bast "daal" you'll get in a long, long time! Sure — 
•aty budget terms and liberal "trades"! 

Pi*ms aad SpaoMeatlsB* Sukjsct to Cbaaca 
» Wlthoat Roue* 

FORKENBROCK MOTOR COMPANY 

102 South Miin • Thiif River Falls, Minn. 



/ 



A 



\y 



PAGE FOUR 



TRI-tJOtTOTY FORTiR/. TIlfEF BIVEB FALLS MINNESOTA 



THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1911; 



So caal Mention 

We Will Greatly Appreciate It If You Will CaU Us When You Have 
An Item Of Social Interest— Just Phone 114 



THREE NEW TEACHERS JOIN LOCAL SCHOOL FACULTY 



VIVIAN' ST. MARTIN 
MARRIES JUNE 2CTII 

At a canaie light wedding per- 
formed by Rev. N. Seeback at eish r - 
o'clock in the evening on June 26, 
at the Oliver St. Martin home, Miss 
"Vivian St. Martin, daughter of Mi-, 
and Mrs. Oliver St. Martin, became 
united in marriage to Henry Kie- 
sow of Gocdridse. They were at- 
tended bv Olive St. Martin and 
Herman Kiesow. The ceremony took 
place beneath an archway of flow- 
ers and white and yellow stream- 
ers. 

The bride was attired in a floor 
length gown of white chiffon with 
lace inserts and a full length veil 
of chanttlly lace crowned by pearl- 
ized orange blossoms. She carried 
a bouauet of pink roses and baby 
breath" Her attendant wore a yellow 
marquisette floor length gown with 
-a corsage and a strand of pearls, 
a gift from the bride. 

Following the wedding, a recep- 
tion was held at the St. Martin 
home to which thirty guests at- 
tended. The bride is a graduate of 
the Lincoln high school and also 
of the Teacher Training depart- 
ment In this city. She has been 
teaching since. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kiesow will 
make their home on -the groom's 
larm northeast of Goodridge. 

FLORA SCHROEDER FETED 

AT KITCHEN SHOWER 

A grouo of friends gathered at 
the Willard Still home Wednesday 
at a kitchen shower honoring Flora 
Schroeder. Each guest was present- 
ed with a colonial nosegay corsage 
and the honor guest was presented 
with a bouquet, it having streamers 
with riddles as Instruction for find- 
ing her gifts. A luncheon was serv- 
-ed buffet style by Mrs. Still assist- 
ed by Mrs. Engle. A bowl of dai- 
sies with twelve tiny bowls of dai- 
sies surrounding it centered the 
table and the color scheme was 
carried out in white, pink and 
green. 

Those who attended were Mrs. 
Max Jensen, Mrs. James Dryden, 
Mrs. W. J. Douville, Mrs. V. E. 
Schroeder, Ruth and Millie, Helen 
Granum. Margaret Dillon, Elaine 
Bessler, Muearl Sommers, Elizabeth 
Engle, Lois Gebhardt, and Mae 
Iindquist. 



IDA MAE PERRAULT WEDS 
| GLENN ROESE THURSDAY 

With Rev. Pniex performing the j 
wedciing ceremony at the parson- " 
a^e at Brooks on Thursday of last 
week at ei'^ht o'clock, Miss Ida Mae 
Pcnault, daughter of Mrs. Pearl 
Perrault of Plummer, became unit- 
ed in marriage to Glenn Roese, son 
o: Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Roese also 
of Plummer. They were attended by 
Annette Dumas of Crookston, Lois 
Peterson of this city, Willai'd Fer- 
reault of Crookston and Stanlej 
Reese of Plummer. 

The bride chose for her weddin;, 
a floor length gown of white chif- \ 
fon with litted. bodice, and finger-' 
tip veil. She carried a bouquet of 
sweet Williams and" wore,- a triple, 
strand of pearls.. Lois Peterson; 
maid of honor, wore a pink taffeta 
floor length gown with fitted bodice' 
and a full skirt while her brides- 
maid. Annette Dumas, wore, a peach 
chiffon floor. length gown. Both at- 
tendants wore a shoulder veil and 
a locket. They each carried a bou- 
quet of sweet wllHams. 

A wedding breakfast was served 
to trie bridal .party at the Per- 
reault home following the wedding, 
the bridal party being the only 
ones in attendance. 

The young couple will make then- 
home at Trail where the groom will 
own a restaurant. ■ 




lund, Mont., one sister, Mrs. Ella 
Shirkey cf Worthington, eleven 
giand-nildi-en ai:ci Uo &:tat grana- 
...i..~w.'.. j-.iivyr D-oaij-s, ui-ce sis- 
ters and one daughter pVecetied 
aim in death. 
Mr. Williams was born in Ham- 

i.ilton county, Iowa, on March 20. 

' 1E63, and married Margaret Thor- 
son in Iowa in 1890. They moved to 
Excell township, Marshall county, 
in 1902 where they have since made 
their home. 



j HOLT TOWNSHIP WOMAN 

DIES AT HOME MONDAY 



Ruth Sundberg 



Esther Hallan 



Florence Norell 



MARILYN WAALE IS FETED 
ON FOURTH BIRTHDAY 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Waale were 
host and hostess to a group at a 
seven o'clock dinner Saturday eve- 
ning in honor of their daughter 
Marilyn's fourth birthday and also 
for Mrs. John Hostoen of Brain- 
erd. A birthday cake decorated in 
pink and white centered the table. 
Those who attended were the hon- 
or guests and Mr. and Mrs. Arnt 
Wedul and family of Hazel and Mr. 
and Mrs. Tom Waale. 



ANNA KOLESTRAND MARRIES 
HERMAN HANSON THURSDAY 

At a wedding in this city with 
Rev. S. S. Olafsson performing the 
ceremony at eight o'clock Thurs- 
day evening of last week, Miss Anna 
Kclestrana, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Dick Kolestrand of Oklee, be- 
came united in marriage to Herman 
Hanson of Trail. The bride was at- 
tired in a white satin gown. 



FIRST BIRTHDAY HONORS 

BRUCE ARNOLD WEDNESDAY 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Lincoln Arnold home Wednes- 
day at a party honoring Bruce Ar- 
nold on his first birthday. The af- 
ternoon was spent socially and a 
four o'clock luncheon was served, a 
cake decorated in red, white and- 
blue being the centerpiece. 

The invited guests were .Mary 
Baumann, Jimmie Bennes, Stephen 
Larson. Warren Hanson, Jr., Kath- 
erine Mehegan, John Lynskey, Ju- 
dith Ferber, Jackie Arnold, Jean 
Dahlen, Jean Jewell, and Katberine 
and Mary Grothe of Linton, 111., 
and their mothers, and Mrs. Sewell 
Gross. 



C. M. EVENSON FETED 

ON 80TH BIRTHDAY 
A group of relatives and friends 
motored to Bemidjl Sunday, where 
they had a picnic in honor of 
Charles M. Evenson, who celebra- 
ted his 80th birthday. Those who 
attended were the honor guest and 
Mrs. Evenson, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 
Hoefer, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Even- 
son and family and Mr. and Mrs. 
Vernon Evenson and family of Hib- 
bing, Mrs. Gilchrist and Mrs. Lib- 
iie Cook of Minneapolis, Martha 
Evenson of International F all s and 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Evenson and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. Carl An- 
derson of this city. 



WOMEN'S CRAFT CLASS 
WILL MEET MONDAY 

The Womens Craft Class will 
meet on Monday at seven o'clock 
at the Salvation Army Hall. The 
rli vw will be conducted by Miss Lil- 
lian. Knutson. A luncheon will be 
served by the home league mem- 
bers. 



FIRE DEPARTMENT IS 

/ CALLED ON TUESDAY 

The members of the local Fire 
Department were called Tuesday to 
Tindolph. avenue south where they 
put, out. a fire which had started 
in a wood shed. No damages were 
reported. ■'. 



SMILEY NEWS 



Silver Wedding " 
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Bjorge and 
sons motored to Alvarado Sunday 
where they were among the group 
of relatives who gathered there to 
surprise Rev. and Mrs. A. Larson 
on their silver wedding anniversary 
which was Friday, June 27th. Mrs. 
Bjorge was the maid of honor at 
her sister, Mrs. . Larsons, wedding 
twenty-five years ago. After the 
church services in the morning a 
dinner was served to the group. A 
unique feature on a decorated table 
was a beautiful large cake decorat- 
ed in white in the form . of a stair- 
way with a- minister, bride and 
groom,' and attendants. A purse of 
money and a set of silverware were 
given 'the honor guests. Rev. and 
Mrs. Larson are formed residents 
in Thief River Falls as .Rev. Lar- 
son was the pastor at tile Angus- 
tana Lutheran church here from 
1915-1916. Five of their children 
were present. Another daughter, 
Florence,, was unable to be present 
due to the fact she is employed at 
.Yellowstone National Park. Many 
of the guests who were present at 
this elaborate affair are well known 
in this community. 



Three new public school teachers 
were appointed by the local board 
of education in special session June 
21. If no further resignations are 
received, the teaching staff for the 
coming school year is complete, 
states Sunt. Morris Bye. 
* Ruth Ann Sundberg of Kennedy 
will have a position in the home 
economics department, . replacing 
Mrs. John H. Lindenmeyer who re- 
signed after her marriage last 
spring. Miss Sundberg graduated 
from the University of Minnesota 
in June this year. She has had 
several years of experience in 4-H 
club work, winning trips to the 
state fair on several occasions, dur- 
ing her school days. 

Elected to the primary depart- 
ment were Florence A. Norell of 
Maddock, N. D., and 'Esther V. Hal- 
lan of Solway. Miss Norel attended 
the Benson County Agricultural 
High School and graduated from 
Moorhead State Teachers College 
in 1938. Since then she has been 
working at demonstration teaching 
and supervision of student teach- 
ing at. Averill affiliated school at 
Averill. Miss Norell's experience al- 
so includes primary teaching in 
the Benson County (N. D.) conso" 
lidated school and the Wells County 
N. D. rural schools. ;■ 

Miss Esther Hallan attended the_ 
Spring Grove High School and 
normal training department and 
graduated from Bemidjl State Tea- 
chers College in 1941. She has had 
experience in teaching primary 
students at Solway and at Wil- 
ton. 

The position of English XT in- 
structor, formerly filled by Helen 
Margaret Olson, has been offered 
to James R. Carlson who, during 
the past school year, has been 
substituting for Miss Agnes Tand- 
berg as instructor of. English III. 
Miss Tandberg will return to the 
local school in the fair with" a "mas*" 
ter^s degree from Northwestern 
University. Miss Olson has been at- 
tending Harvard College this sum- 
mer and has a position as dormi- 
tory matron at Radcliffe College 
for the winter. 



Mrs. Erick Krats visited at the mg Sunday. 

Clarence Roese home Sunday eve- Gladys Nelson returned Wednes- 

nin^ ' . day evening from St. Hilaire where 

Mr and Mrs. Martin Palm and she has been staying for three 

family of Minneapolis, 



HAZEL 



Farewell Party Held 
.A group of young folks gave 
Clair Larson a farewell party at 
the Carl Larson home last Wed- 
nesday evening prior to his depart- 
ure for Fort Snelling where he will 
enter a year's training in- the ar- 
my. Those present were Eva, Helge 
and Harold Larson, Vivian Burstad, 
Naomi, Mary Jane and Roderick 
Johnson, Earl Peterson and Oscar 
Rolander. Mr. and Mrs. Albert 
Carlson also called the same eve- 
ning. 



-Entertains On Monday 
Mrs. Elma Erickson entertained 
the following to the second birth- 
-day of her son Wayne's Monday: 
Mr. and'Mrs. Martin Ellingson and 
children, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Pe- 
terson and' Douglas, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Peterson and Gene Samuel- 
son. ' ' • ~ . - ■ 



Noted Sea Story Will 
Be Seen At Falls Theatre 

Ray Eiden, manager of the Falls 
Theatre, has announced that "The 
Sea Wolf", starring Edward G. Ro- 
binson, Ida Lupino, and John Gar- 
field, will appear at that. theatre 
Saturday Midnight, Sunday, Mon- 
day, and Tuesday. 

The film version of the world- 
famous novel by Jack "London is 
the nowerful story of Wolf Larsen, 
the epitome of all the fighting, kil- 
ling, roistering, and .vicious men of 
the sea fleet. Those who sailed with 
him on "The Ghost" seldom lived 
to relate their experiences. Onto 
this hell-ship come a girl and a 
man, rescued from the wreck of a 
San Francisco ferry boat. The man 
is put to work as a cabin boy; the 
girl, desperately 111, Is indifferently 
cared for by the ship's drunken 
doctor. She wins the sympathy of 
one of the ship's sailors, and they 
plan to be married if they can ever 
escape from the ship. 

The young man working as ca- 
bin boy strikes up a sort of half- 
friendship with Larsen and learns 
his carefully guarded secret — that 
he is subject to periodic attacks of 
blindness. The girl, her sailor, and 
two others on board decide to risk 
everything in an attempt to escape 
in a lifeboat. ■ Adventure worth see- 
ing is packed into the climax and 
closing scenes of "The Sea Wolf", 
a picture made from what is con- 
sidered one of the first American 
"realistic" novels. 



Has Accident Saturday 

Mrs. Carl E. Olson had the mis- 
fortune to fall "dawn the basement 
steps and break her ankle last Sa- 
turday morning. She was alone at 
the time of the accident. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ted Markus left 
last Thursday for Bemidji where 
they celebrated the fourth with the 
Frank Markus Sr"s., and the Tim 
Bjellas. They were accompanied by 
Mr. Markas* nephews, Donald and 
James - Markus of St. Paul, who 
will visit their grandparents. 

Mrs. Annie McLinn of; Adams, N. 
D., Mrs. Marie Longren, tAgnes, 
Carl, Alfred Longren! of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls visited at the Theo.- Bjor- 
gie home Thursday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Llan, Omer 
and Armond and Otto. Gustafson 
motored to Crookston Wednesday 
to attend the funeral . of the lat- 
ter's brother, William Gustafson. 

Mrs./S. Bergland of Thief River 
Falls, Miss Margaret Snetting of 
Minneapolis, Mrs. Olaf Snetting, 
Ernest and. Myrtle Snetting; motor- 
ed" to Newf olden Saturday to visit 
at the Clarence Larson and Louis 
Roselahd • homes. • 

Mrs^ Martha Lokken and Mar- 
garet, Mr. and Mrs. Anton TorkeL 
son, Patricia and Corren, visited at 
the Ole Torkelson home Sunday. 

Miss Hannah Johnson, Mrs. Clif- 
ford Helgeland and June visited 
with Mrs. Theo. Bjorge last Thurs- 
day. 

Miss Margaret Snetting came by 
car from Minneapolis Friday ..morn-, 
ing to visit with her brother, Olaf 
Snetting, and family until Sunday. 
Ernest Snetting came home by 
train Thursday morning to visit at 
his parental home until Sunday.. 



Rev. S. Palm of Brook Park visit- 
ed at the Ole Odegaard home last 
week. 

Visitors at the Carl Alberg home 
Friday were Mr. and Mrs. Melvin' 
Torkelson and family and Marcella 
Lowe and Mrs, Marttia Lokken and 
Margaret. ' . 

Mr. and Mrs. Pete Guerard spent 
the Fourth of July at Bemidji. 

Mrs. Gilbert Bremseth, Betty and 
Alton, Mrs. Pete Guerard and Mrs. 
Pete Nelson attended the carnival 
at Oklee Wednesday.; 

Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Anderson 
-visited at Bemidji Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Odegaard 
visited at Leeds, N. D. t with the 
letter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. "Har- 
old Kenner, from Thursday until 
Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin K. Elling- 
son and Mrs. Andrew Arne visited 
at Grygla Tuesday. ~ : 

Betty Jane Bremseth spent the 
week end with her sisters, Mrs. Ar- 
mond C'orrevieau and Carol Brem- 
seth- at Thief River Falls. 
: - Mr.. and Mrs. William Palmsuist 
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Carl 
-Larson and family and Anna Lar- 
son spent the. Fourth at Pine Lake. 
* Mr. and Mrs. Anton Johnson and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. John Gun- 
stad and family visited at the 
Frank Peterson home Sunday. 

Mrs. Lloyd Johnson and. sister- 
in-law. Mrs. Belland, of . Washing- 
ton, D. c, Mr. and Mrs. Albert 
Carlson visited at the Frank. Pe- 
terson home Sunday, evening. 

Mrs. Frank Peterson and Mrs. 
Albert Carlson will; entertain the 
Clara Ladies at the churcrt Wed- 
nesday evening, July 9th. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Sandberg and 
June of Detroit, Mich., Mr. and 
Mrs, Henry Sandberg and family, 



of Minneapolis, Rev. 

Palm" of Brook Park and Mrs. Ole 
Odegaard visited at the Carl Al- 
berg home Saturday. 

Miss Genevieve Berry of Bagley 
is visiting with her grandfather, 
Pete Guerard, this week. 

Miss Helen Beamer left for 
Thief River Falls Thursday evening 
after visiting her cousin, Mrs. Wal- 
ter Odegaard, for a week- 
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Odegaard 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. G. O. 
Vlgness, Miss Helen Beamer of 
Thief River Falls and Phoebe An- 
derson motored to Bemidji Sun- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Weck- 
werth of Thief River Falls, Mr. 
and Mrs. Manf ord Stennes of Gryg- 
la, Mr. and Mrs. Nels Nelson mo- 
tored to Kimberly Friday morning 
to visit the laters brother, Andrew 
Loken, and family and Saturday 
they visited the latter's sister, Mrs. 
Frank Lindeman and family. They 
returned home Sunday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Sandberg and 
June and also a niece of Mrs. 
Sandberg came last week for a vi- 
sit with the formers brothers, Hen- 
rry and Herman Sandberg, whom he 
hasn't seen for 22 years. 

Dickv Borgie of Fargo is visiting 
a few "days at the Ole Odegaard 
and Pete Nelson homes. 

Miss Grace Carlsness came by 
train from Duluth Wednesday and 
will stay with her grandmother, 
Mrs. Mary : Shervey at St. Hilaire 
until school reopens in the fall. 
- Mr. and\ Mrs. Norden Jess and 
Myrna Lie from Milwaukee, Wis., 
visited Monday and Tuesday at the 
Albert Carlson home, enroutc home 
after visiting at the home of Mrs. 
Jess'pa'renfe, Mr. and Mrs. ^Melvin 
Carlson, at -A^annaska and'also at 
Sheyenne, N. Dak. 

Mr. and Mrs; Martin K. Elling- 
son and children accompanied by 
Mr., and Mrs. H. Hanson and child- 
ren of Gary, motored to the Twin 
Lakes' where they spent Saturday 
and Sunday. 

" ClaIr~Larson left Tuesday evening 
with another group of selective ser- 
vice men from Thief River Falls 
for Fort Snelling for a year's train- 
ing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Borgie, Ro- 
bert and Paul Borgie, Jr., and Earl 
Lester and'Alda Scholtz of Fargo 
visited at'.JJie Pete Nelson and Ole 
Odegaard 'homes Sunday. They 
came Saturday evening returning 
Sunday evening. 

Saturday Evening visitors at the 
Pete Guerard home were Mr. 'and 
Mrs. Ed Daqust and family of Cobly, 
Alex Daoust and Mr. and. Mrs. Oc- 
tive Daoust'.of Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. 
Albert Paridiest of Erskin and Mrs. 
Amie Lussfes bf Brooks. 
' Mr. arid -Mrs. Stanley Radniecke 
and Al Radnlecki of Oklee visited 
with Mrs. "Gilbert Bremseth and 
family Thursday. 

Ann LaVbie of Plummer visited 
her uncle and aunt, Mr._and Mrs. 
Pete Guerard, over the week end. 
Mr. and: Mrs. Oscar Odegaard, 
Harvey Odegaard and Martin Even- 
son of Kratka motored to Duluth 
Thursday evening where, they vi- 
sited relatives. They also visited 
.relatives in Hibblng before return- 



weeks with Mrs. Mary Sherva. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Peterson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Harald Walseth attended 
a bridal shower for Mildred Hoaas 
at the Martin Hoaas home in May- 
field .Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Erickson and 
Joan, Wayne Erickson and Donelda 
Weckwerth were at Richard Peter- 
sons Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Archie LaCoursiere 
and family of Oklee, Mr. and Mrs. 
Anthony Ronca and son of Duluth, 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Sandberg and 
June of Detroit,: Mich., Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Sandberg and family 
were Sunday dinner guests at the 
Herman Sandberg home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerriarn Quamme 
and family of Fosston, Mr. and 
Mrs. Carl Finstad and Louise Mae 
Finstad- and Charlotte Palm were 
Sunday visitors at . the Ole Ode- 
gaard home. 



Mrs. Anna Lysne c-l- Holt town- 
ship passed away at her home Mon- 
day at the age of seventy-seven 
years. 

She was born December 29, 1863, 
in Gulbraridsdalen, Norway, and 
came to Larimore, N. D., in 189! 
She married Nels Lysne at Grand 
Forks on March 8, 1901, and -they 
moved to Holt township five years 
later at which place they home- 
steaded. 

She is survived by one son, Stan- 
ley at Holt, and one brother, Hans 
O. Hagen, at Ada. Her husband and 
one sister preceded her in death. 

Funeral services will be held on 
Friday at 12:30 at the home and 
2 p. m. at the Nazareth church at 
Holt. Rev. T. C. L. Hanson will 
officiate and interment will be 
made in the Holt cemetery. 



RIVER TOWNSHIP GIRL 

PASSE3"AWAY JUNE 27 

Funeral services were held Tues- 
day, July l,"for Ivanette Marion 
Thyren, . 26, at the Thyren home, 
with Pastor Roy N. Wiberg, assist- 
ed by Rev. G. V. Peterson, officiat- 
ing. Final rites were conducted at 
the Mission Covenant Church at 
St. Hilaire by Rev. Wiberg with the 
assistance of Pastor K. A. Larson 
and Rev. Peterson. Interment was 
made at the Community Cemetery 
as St. Hilaire. 

Miss Thyren was bom in River 
Township, Red Lake county, Dec. 
23, 1914, and passed away in Thief 
River Falls Friday, June 27, 1941. 

She is survived by her parents,, 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Thyren, one 
sister, Evelyn, five brothers, Donald, 
Marvin, Clifford, Raynold, and 
Kenneth, and her jgrandmother, 
Mrs. L. P. Thyren. A 



LAST RITES HELD TODAY 

FOR GOODRIDGE MAN 



MRS. HANS PETERSON 

DIES AT FARM HOSD3 




Mr. and Mrs. Carl Torgerson, Ad- 
gar, July 3, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schenkey, 
Middle River, July 4, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy McEnelly, Rei- 
ner, Julv 5, a girl. . 

Mr. and Mrs. Otto Magnell, Ok- 
lee, Julv 5, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs.. George Whalen, 
Oklee, Julv 6, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Bendickson, 
Oklee, July 8, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Llcrd Taylor, Good- 
ridge, July 9, a girl. 



Last rites were held today at two 
o'clock at the Larson Funeral Home 
for Louis Larson of Goodridge, whj 
passed away at a local hospital on 
Sunday. Rev. J. O. Jacobson offi- 
ciated and interment was made in 
the Greenwood cemetery. 

Mr. Larson was born in Hedahlen, 
Norway, August 4, 1867, and came to 
Fillmore ccunty, this state, in 1885. 
He spent two years at the West 
Coast and hi 1890 moved to Grand 
Forks where he . married • Emily 
Rergstrom three years later. In 
1898 they settled on a homestead 
twelve miles northeast of this city 
where he has since made his home. 

He is survived by one son, Leon- 
ard of Goodridge, three daughters, 
Mrs. Charles Lagerstadt and Mrs. 
Herman Olson of Chicago, 111., Mrs. 
Albert Proath of Piny, Can., one 
brother, Gulbrand. and one sister, 
Karen Olemb in Norway and thir- 
teen grandchildren. His wife, two 
brothers and four sisters preceded 
him in death. 



Mrs. Hans H. Peterson passed 
away at her farm home northeast 
of this city on Tuesday, July 8, at 
uhe age of eighty years. 

She was bom in Solor, Norway, 
Nov. 30, 1860. Her parents brought 
her to Decorah, Iowa, in 1868, and 
from there to Freeborn county, 
Minn.; where her father had a 
homestead. From there she went to 
Larimore, N. ID., where she worked 
as a dressmaker. Marrying Hans 
H. Peterson, she moved to Ger- 
mantown, Minn., in 1897 and to 
Agdar township in- 1905. Mrs. Pe- 
terson lived in Thief River Falls 
from 1920 until 1934, when she re- 
turned to the farm where she re- 
mained until her death. 

She is survived by her husband, 
one brother, Martin Gretsheim of 
Northwood, N. D., two sons, Albert 
and Oscar, one daughter, Mrs. Han- 
nah Kisch of steiner, and . four 
grandchildren. Two brothers and 
two sisters preceded her in death. 

Funeral services will be -held on 
Friday at 2:00 P. M. at Bethlehem 
Church. Interment will be made in 
the church cemetery.- 





- 


"1 


- 1 








1' ■ 1 



LAST RITES ARE HELD 

FOR MRS. ANNA KULSETH 



Last rites were held Saturday at 

the Erickson and Lund Funeral 

Home at one o'clock and at the 

Bethlehem Lutheran . church at 

New Solem township at two o'clock 

for Mrs. Anna Kulseth of Radium, 

~ . n , nn w^ xT« T -.rcmi>«-,r wno nassed awav at a local hospi- 

ADELE MARJORIEHOI3ISTROM jtal - iuly j Rey - Har]an peter £ u 

of Viking officiated and -interment 



DIES ON TUESDAY IN CITY i 



Last rites will be held at the 
Community church at 2 p. m. Sa- 
turday for Adele Marjorie Holm- 
strom. who passed away Tuesday. 
Rev. S. S. Olafsson will officiate 
and interment will be made in the 
Greenwood cemetery. 

She was' born in ' Harvey, N. D„ 
July 15, 1917, coming to this city 
the same "year. Seven years later 
she moved to Overly. N. D., and to 
Harvey, N. D., in 1928. She return- 
ed to this city in 1931 where she 
has since made her home. 
■ She is survived by her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Holmstrom of 
this city, two brothers, Kenneth 
William of Boise, Idaho, and Ed- 
ward Orrin.of this city, her grand- 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Holm- 
strom of ■ Minneapolis and her 
grandmother, Mrs. Nettie Hodek of 
this city. 



LOUIS WILLIAMS DIES 

AT LOCAL HOSPITAL 



was made in. the church cemetery. 

Mrs. Kulseth was born August 
17, 1853, in Bergen, Norway, and 
came to Goodhue county, this state 
in 1882. Two years later she moved 
to Marshall county where she mar- 
ried John Kulseth at Warren in 
1889. They moved to this county 
in 1926 and to this .city in 1934. 
She moved to Radium a year ago 
where she has since made her 
■home. 

She is survived by three daugh- 
ters, Mrs. James Scroggie of Eu- 
gene, Ore., Mrs. Nels Lund of Ra- 
dium, Mrs. W. H. Tripp of this city; 
four sons, Martin and Joe of this 
city, Carl of Seattle, Wash., and 
Oscar of Minneapolis; one sister, 
Mrs. Marie Hola of Radium, and 
19 grandchildren and two great 
grandchildren. Her husband, two 
daughters and four, sons preceded 
her In death. 



LAST RITES WILL BE HELD 

FOR NELS HENDRICKSON 



Funeral services will be conduct- 
ed at the Swedish Mission church 
at two o'clcck Saturday for Nels 
Hendrickson, who passed away ■ at 
his home in this city Tuesday. Rev. 
Lundell will officiate and interment 
will be made in the Greenwood 
cemetery. 

He was' born May 27, 1859, in 
Vermland, Sweden, and came to 
Sacred Heart, this state, in 1880. 
One year later he homesteaded at 
Alvarado and came to this city in 
1917. 

He is survived by four nephews 
and three nieces. Four brothers and 
two sisters have preceded him. in 
death. 



N07ICE! 

We are moving our Beauty 
Shop from 306 Horace Ave. to 

Sam Plough's 
Barber Shop 

205 LaBree N. and extend an 
invitation to our many 
friends and customers to visit 
ns in our new quarters. 

Beauty Dell Shoppe 



Bernice Anderson 
Mabel Mosbeck, Mgts. 



Last rites were held at the Silver 
Creek church at two o'clock Mon- 
day for Louis O. Williams, who pas- 
sed away at a local hospital on 
Thursday of last week. Rev. T.. C. 
L. Hanson of Holt officiated and 
interement was made in the Green- 
wood cemetery. : 

He is survived' by his wife, three 
sons, Henry, Andrew and Clarence 
of this city, Mrs. Martha Johnson 
of Kalispell, Mont., Mrs. Albert 
Beet and Esther Williams of Hog- 



HARVEST 

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It masters all combining conditions, han- 
dles all threshable crops, has grain saving 
header, operates with little power,! has several 
speeds, is simple in construction, handles grain 
in bags or bulk. 

It is readily adapted to a wide variety of 
crops and conditions. It is. so simple that if 
you can operate- a binder you_can operate the 
Case A6 



ft 



SeerEfs Before You Buy! 



THIEFRIVER FALLS SEED HOUSE 



(East of Soo Depot 



HAY MOWER PARTS 

Genuine Herschel Parts — Guaranteed to fit 
and Wear as well as original equipment. 



SICKLE SECTIONS and • AQ. 

GUARD PLATES, 20 for vOC 

5 FT. SMOOTH MOWER O >f O 

SICKLES A.*t57 

5 FT. MOWER SICKLES, with ^ £»Q 

underserrated Sections ("iw*/ 

Do not dull up like the smooth sections. One' 
trial will convince you 



i 



CLD?S & WEAR PLATES, each 

MOWER GUARDS, 

all common makes 



10c 
29c 



Parts carried in stock for McCormick— John 
Deere — Deering— Minnesota— Acme — Adriance 

and Milwaukee Mowers. Our Prices are low 

but the quality and fit of the repairs are high. 



KELLY HARDWARE 

Corner 3rd and Main '■',> 



;;) 




Zixvzz.zsztt. 



THURSDAY, JI'LY 10. 19*^ 



TRI- COUNTY FORPK, THIEi- RIVKlt FALLS. MINNESOTA 



PAGE FIVE 




licit;: 
Mi-h.. 
tench at a nrivate school. 



for Albir.n 
sli a will 



Mr. an?. Mrs. Ted Beulfce, Lora 
and Thca;:ora. n-.o-.c/cc! lo Union 
Lake Sunday a";i spent the day on 
an outinij. 

J. C. Sioianiier of Cleiirbrook 
spent die nasi week end here with 
his son Clarence, manager of the? 
local stale employment office. 



Herman Rawii; aiiu vi-tu.- Aalbu 
metered to Grand Forks Saturday 
j to atiena to business matters. 

: Irving and Judith Wold returned 
: liuiiKay after spending the week 
J at Winger visiting with friends. 



Mr. and Mrs. Raluh Fischer left 
Friday to s^'-nd a w22i"s vacation 

Hans Solum of Barnesvllle re- 
turned Monday after spending the 
we-. It crui visiting at tlie Oscar Sta- 
duni home. 

Mr. and Mrs. LaVant Galbraith 
of Mir^ah motored hare Sunday 
and spent the day visiting at the 
Stanley Wilson home. 



The Lars Hylden family spent the 
Fourth vLsi ting friends and inci- 
dentally takin- jn the celebration 
at Park River, X. D. 

Fred Lufkin. Esther and Harriet, 
and Alice Swr.n-on motored to Fer- 
tile Friday where they spent the 
fourth of July. 

Marion and Lucille Douville re- j 
turned Tuesday from Mosinee. Wis.. 
where they have spent the past 
three ■weeks visiting with relatives. 



Mrs. Robert Miller returned Sun- 
day after spending several days at 
Warroad visiting with her parents. 

Lloyd Johnson of Grand Forks 
arrived Sunday and is now employ- 
ed at the Benson Barber Shop. 

Christine and' Elizabeth Giefer 
and Barbara * Votava motored, to 
Lake Bronson Sunday and spent 
the day on an outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Forkenbrock 
motored to Pine Lake south of 
Gonvick and spent the fourth of 
July on an outing. 



Willis Wright, who is employed 
at Minneapolis, arrived Friday and 
scent the week end visiting with 
ii'ls parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emmett 
Wright. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Wilson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson and Mr. 
and Mrs. John Long; motored to 
Fertile Friday and spent the day 
on an outing. 



Wednesday evening visitors at the 
Albert Krankkala home were Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Flemly of Chi- 
cago, 111., and Bill ar.d Martin Es- 
kelie of Plummer. 



Jack Granum and Irwin Wilson 
returned today from Bemidji where 
they spent a short time on a plea- 
sure trip." 

Mr. and Mrs. Jorgan Austad and 
family returned Tuesday from a 
week's visit at Minneapolis and 
Clinton. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Duenow 
and family motored to Pine Lake 
Friday and spent the day on an 
outing. 

Erna Boyum of Fargo arrived on 
Thursday and spent the week end 
visiting at the G- H. Mayer-Oakes 
home. She returned to Fargo Mon- 
day. 



Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Carlson re- 
turned to Grafton, N. D.. after 
spending 1 the week end and the 
fourth visiting with relatives and 
friends here.. 



Mrs .Minnie Krueger of Minnea- 
polis arrived Thursday and is span- 
ding a few days visiting with rela- 
tives and friends'. 



Mr. and Mrs. Sivert Benson mo- 
tored to Detroit Lakes Thursday 
of last week at which place they 
met their son, Marvin, of Minnea- 
polis. They returned Sunday. 



Robert Douville arrived Wednes- 
day from Minneapolis and will 
spent a few days visiting with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dou- 
ville. 



Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Mattson and 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Richards left 
oh Thursday of last week and spent 
the week end os an outing to Roy 
Lake. ii*fli 

Mr. and Mrs. Barnhard j Hage 
and two sons left Sunday on a 
week's vacation trip which will 
take them to Duluth, the North 
Shore drive and the Iron Range. 

J. H. Ulvan and Johnny LUls- 
vold. the latter of Grygla, were 
amor.; those who took hi the Paul 
Bunyan event at Bemidji over the 
week. end. 



Week end gue;ts a: the Rev. S. 
S. Olsfsson home were Dr. and 
Mrs. R. R. Sheppard. Paula and 
Patty, of Lester Prairie. They re- 
turned to their home Sunday, 



Mr. and Mrs. Millard Nelson and 
Stewart left Saturday for St. Paul 
where they are spending several 
days visiting with Mrs. E. O. 
Thompson. * 



Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Moe, Ila, Car- 
ol and Doris, Stella Stadum and 
Norma Ystesund motored to Pine 
Lake Sunday and spent the day on 
an outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nim Karlstad of 
Doyon, N. D., arrived Thursday of 
last week and spent over the fourth 
visiting at the M. L. Karlstad home. 
They returned Saturday. 

George /Thompson returned Sun- 
-day from Grygla where he spent 
several days visiting with his son- 
in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ralph Bush. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Krankkala. 
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ar- 
mond Bjerk of Crookston, left on 
Friday morning for a ten-day va- 
cation trip to the Yellowstone 
Park and Glacier National Park. 



Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Elofson 
spent the fourth at Alexandria and 

.Liu-:::':'--!. 

Dale Smith of Winona returned 
to his heme Monday after spending 
Ui2 fourth and the week end visit- 
ing at the W. H. Patterson home. 

Miss Irene Volr.en, accompanied 
by her mother. MV-. Margaret Voi- 
der., of St. Hilaire returned Fri- 
day frrrn a weeks visit with rela- 
tives at, Mondovia. Wis. 

Orrin Hall, wife and family left 
early Sunday for a week's vacation 
trip which they are spending- ^with 
relatives at Grey Eagle and Saul" 
Centre. 

Margaret WerstWn, Lorraine Ar- 
hart, Bernise Lindland, Loretta 
Hylden, Jean Senstad and Patricia 
Patterson left Monday for a week's 
vacation at Shoreham. near Detroit 
Lakes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence R. Carl- 
son and son au toed to Fargo Sun- 
day where they visited Mrs. Carl-: 
son's sister who was to depart a 
couole days later for Alaska to join 
her husband who is employed by 
.the U. S. government there. 



SOUTH SAINT PAUL 
LIVESTOCK MARKET 



Hogs. Reach S10.75 Peak; Fresh Up- 
turns 25c; Steers Steady; 
Lambs Firm 



IS-iMul Osiers To Be 
Seen 



Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Rawie and 
Leah. Mr. and Mrs. V. H. Aalbu 
and Gail motored to Bemidji FrU. 
day to visit Ethel Bickley, who is 
attending summer school there. 



Mr. and Mrs. Morris Odegaard 
and family, Helen Beamer and Mr. 
and Mrs. G. O. Vigness, accom- 
panied by Phoebe Anderson of Ha- 
.zel motored to Bemidji Sunday and 
spent the day on an outing. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Jaranson and 
Kenneth and Mrs. A. Ulleberg and 
Ann left Thursday for Leaf Lake- 
where they spent the week end on 
an outing. They returned Sunday. 



Mrs. J. O. Feragen accompanied 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Evenson and Lee 
of Hazel to Bemidji Sunday where 
the group spent the day visiting 
with relatives. 





LOCAL MARKETS 


Hvy. Dark Northern 


.86 


Dr. Nor. 58-lb. test 


.US 


Hard Amber Durum 


:iu 


Red Durum . 


.do 


Amber Durum 


:ia 


Feed Barley 


SB 


Medium Barley 


:m 


Choice Barley 


.'*> 


Flax 


l.'JU 


Oats 


.2b 


Rye 


.aa 



POULTRY 

Old Hens -16 

Old Toms .14 

No. 2 Turkeys .12 

Dressing charges ten cents per bird 
Springs, 2 lbs. and over .13 

Heavy Hens .14 

Light "Hens .12 

Cocks -03 

All broilers under 2 lbs. will be 
graded as No. 2. All poultry graded 
No. 2 will be three cents less. 



Rose Hafdahl accompanied Mr. 
and Mrs. O. Hafdahl, Willard and 

Grace, to Fertile Friday where _ 

they spent the day visiting with | Lakeshore 
friends and relatives, returning the No 2 
same day. 



EGGS 



Mr.. ana Mrs. Carl Gulrud. Betty 
and Gail." and John Jacobson mo- 
tored to Union Lake near Erskine 
Sunday and spent the day on an 
outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Reierson and 
Esther and Harriet Lufkin. motored 
to Newfolden where they attended 
a bridal shower in -honor of Mrs. 
Orviile Haarstad of Newfolden. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Groundhaus 
and Gloria, and Mrs. Bertha Aus- 
tad left on Thursday of last week 
for Minneapolis and Wabasha 
where they are spending a short 
time visiting with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Archie Hensrud, 
Dwight and Myrtle Faye, and. Mr. 
and Mrs. Otto Stenberg and Mari- 
lyn returned Sunday from a week 
end at lake Plantaganet near Be- 
midji. 



Irma Anderson. Myrtle Olson and 
George Routella arrived from Min- 
neapolis Friday, returning Sunday. 
While here the group visited with 
relatives and friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Peterson 
and family and Mr. and Mrs. Hen- 
ry Melby motored to Pine Lake 
south of Gonvick and spent the 
Fourth of July. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom Waale and 
Lorraine and Ole Skretveit of 
Neilsville spent Sunday and Mon- 
day .'visiting at the H. T. Waale 
home at Kratka and also at the 
Tom Waale home. 

Mrs. C. E. Hellquist and Marjorle 
left on Wednesday of last week for 
Denver, Colo., where -they arc 
spending two weeks attending the 
Ladies Auxiliary convention for 
firemen. 



Miss Agnes Peterson of Tulsa, 
Okla., Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Gustaf- 
son and Mr. and Mrs. Norman Pe- 
terson motored to Cross Lake near 
Fosston Sunday and spent the day 
on an outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Arnold and 
Bruce left Thursday for Benson 
where they spent several days visit- 
ing with Mr. Arnold's mother, Mrs. 
Gretel Arnold. Enroute home they 
also visited at St. Cloud and Pierz. 
They returned Tuesday. 



BTJTTERFAT 

Sweet 

Grade No. 2 
Grade No. 3 



South St. Paul, Minn., July 8, 
1941: A sharply higher trend early 
this week in the hog division sent 
prices generally 25c higher. All 
weights and classes of slaughter 
hogs shared in the upturn. Another 
new high since October izZ7, ac- 
cording to the Federal-State Mar- 
ket News Service, was established 
at S10.75, paid freely for Good and 
Choice ISO to 240 lb. barrows and 
gilts. Bulk of the Good and Choice 
160 to 270 lb. hogs moved Tuesday 
at S10.GO to $10.75, with similar 
grades 270 to 300 lb. offerings mak- 
ing $10.50 to $10.65, and weights 
from 300 to 400 lbs. getting $10,25 
to $10.60. Good sows under 450 lbs. 
sold mainly at $10.00, with scat- 
tering heavier weights at $9-90 and 
$9.95. Feeder nigs were steady, tlie 
bulk clearing at $10.75 to $11.00. 

Slaughter steers scaling 1100 lbs. 
down sold dependably, prices gen- 
erally holding steady, instances on 
yearlings were stronger, but on the 
other hand, weights above 1100 lbs. 
were unevenly weak to 25c lower. 
Other slaughter classes held mostly 
steady. Stockers and feeders were 
in light supply and mostly steady. 
Vealers ranged steady, to 50c lower. 
A load of Choice 806 lb... .mixed 
steers and heifers set the week's 
top at $1156, andthere were Choice 
1101 lb. and 1290 lb. steers at $11.00. 
Bulk Medium to Good steers 
brought $9^5 to $1055 with Medium 
grassers to killers at $9.00. Choice 
heifers sold at $10.50^'to $10.75. Good 
stock steers brought $1055. 

Scattered instances of 10 to 25c 
higher money have been recordtd 
on spring lambs, but it was largely 
a steady affair for bulk of the crop 
and also for slaughter yearlings and 
sheep following the holiday period. 
Eastern dressed lamb centers were 
a shade stronger today, marking the 
first -upward turn in around ten 
days. Washington spring lambs.were 
marketed freely, the two-day ar- 
rival posting approximately 40 car 
loads, these chiefly of Good to 
Choice grade. Outside orders pro- 
vided for peak money of $11.60, paid 
for 87 lb. averages. Minor sorts 
were taken at $10.00. Best native 
springers secured $1155, yearling 
at $8.75 and slaughter ewes stopped 
at $4.50. 



on a South American vacation — 
, l c» ■ everybodv, that is. except Dagwood, 

On ^valon screen . vh0 soes a i ans anyway i 

I.rr. Dithers, Dagwoods boss, 
ne-jds a rest; he takes the Bum- 
SlC.-.us with him on a cruise. But, 
at -tiie last minute, business neces- 
sitates Dagwood's presence at the 
office; the shio sails without him. 
So. at least, think Mr. Dithers, 
Blondie. and Baby Dumpling. Dag- 
wocd knows better. 



The Bumsteads. those masters of 
mirth, also are masters of melody, 
according to enthusiastic Hollywood 
reports, will cut loose at the Ava- 
lon Theatre Sunday and Mondav 
in the movie, "Blondie Goes La- 
tin." 

Penny "Elondie" Singleton brings 
to the gay new hit that musica; 
comedv training which made her" 
one of the mest popular stars on 
Broadway. Arthur "Dagwood" Lake 
was a noted song-and -dance man 
in vaudeville before he turned to 
motion picture comedy. And "Baby 
Dumpling" Simms is the son of a 
well-known radio singer. "Blondie 
Goes Latin" sends the Bumsteads 



Inadvertently forced to remain 
on board, he spends his spare time 
dodging his wife, his 'boss, and his 
inquisitive youngster. He winds up 
barbed as "a women, drummer for 
the shin's band, but Baby Dump- 
ling readily penetrates that dis- 
guise! Nothing, it would seem, can 
cohceal Dagwood's ineptitude. 




Cut 
Rate 

ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE 
Lowest Prices In Thief River Falls 




RUPTURED? 

O cLsponmoatiag with questionable trusses 
at tho axpacia oi yaui health will prore 
coatly. Sue voar Physician at onco lor tho 
proper diagnosis and wo will 511 his 
proscription 1c his on tiro satislacticn. 
- If you' rendition has already boon do- 
Sorminod and you azo hoi securing' tho 
croper condor*, or ratio t. pay us a visit at 
once and be convinced that tinder "com- 
petent hands, truss Biting has been reducod 
to a science aliminatinc all guess work. 




Eastman Kodaks 
$1.70 and up 

Films 127 20c 

120 20c 

116 25c 

INSULIN LILLY 

U20 49c 

U40 85c 

U40 Protomine 
Zinc' 99c 



Wo feature the famous dno oi Non-Sldd 
Spot Pad Trusses which v iio Id the rupture 
with a fraction oi tho- press uro required by 
other appliances. Wo also haro a conploio 
assortment oi Abdominal Supportors, Elastic 
Hosiery. Shouldor Braces, oil. 



Photo Finishing 
2 Free Enlargements 

or 16 Prints with 
Each Roll 25c 



Ws Stock A Complete Line Of 

DR. HESS — DR. LEE'S — DR. ROBERTS 

Veterinary Supplies At Lowest Prices 



Sam Brant and Arden Svedberg 
of Nespelen, Wash., spent Tuesday 
visiting with relatives in this city. 
They left Wednesday lor Arvilla, 
N. D., where they will- visit friends 
before continuing on to Washing- 
ton. 



Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Rawie and 
daughter Leah of Sioux Palls. S. 
D., arrived in this city Thursday 
evening to spend several days visit- 
ing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
V. H. Aalbu. 



" Mr. and Mrs. Ingebret Geving 
and family motored to Redore and 
Duluth Friday, spending the week 
end there. WhUe at Redore, they 
visited with Mrs. Geving's sister, 
Elma Blackstad. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Chittick of 
Berkley, Calif., arrived Friday and 
are spending a few days visiting at 
the Fred Protz home. Mr. and Mrs. 
Chittick. who plan to leave for their 
home Friday, are formerly of this 
city. 



Esther Filer of Gully returned 
Monday after spending the fourth 
of July and the week end visiting 
at her home. On her return, she 
was accompanied fay Violet Gal- 
hoon. "' 

Frances Johnson left on Thurs- 
day of last week for Hallock where 
she spent the fourth of July and 
the w-eek end visiting with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Levi Jonnson. 
She returned Monday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Sewell Gross, ac- 
companied by Mrs. Hazel Collier 
of Minneapolis, who arrived Thurs- 
day -of last week spent the fourth 
at Winnipeg. Mrs. Collier returned 
to her home at Minneapolis Mon> 
day. 



Bsrnice Woolson accompanied by 
H. C. Woolson of east of this city 
and her brother-in-law and sister, 
. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson, of 
Hazel left Tuesday for Yellowstone 
National Park and Billings, Mont., 
where they will spend a -week's va- 
cation. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Sanda, 
Jeanette and George, of Glendive, 
Mont., arrived Thursday at the E. 
B. Benson home. Friday the above 
mentioned and Mr. and Mrs. E. B. 
Benson and family motored to Cass 
Lake where they spent the week 
end. The group returned Monday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Tom Waale and 
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Wedul of this 
city, Mr. and Mrs. John Hostoen 
and Ole Erickson of Brainerd and 
John Hostoen of Cashing motored 
to Hazel Friday and spent the eve- 
ning at the Arnt Wedul home. 



Mr. and Mrs. John Hostoen and 
Ole Erickson of Brainerd and John 
Hostoen .of Gushing arrived Thurs- 
day and snent the week end visit- 
ing with Mr. and Mrs. O. J. We- 
dul and also with Mr. and Mrs. 
Arnt Wedul of Hazel. They return- 
ed to their respective homes Sun- 
day. 



Mrs. Herbert Ottman and Karen 
Lee of Beldonville, Wis., and Mrs. 
Inga Severson, Lorriane and Joyce 
and Jack Billow of Red Wing spent 
the week end visiting with rela- 
tives. Lorraine remained for a lon- 
ger visit. 

■ Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Weck- 
werth accompanied Mr. and Mrs. 
Nels Nelson of Hazel and Mr. and 
Mrs. Manford Stennes of Grygla 
to KLimberly Friday where they 
spent the day visiting with rela- 
tives. 

Marjorie Peterson and Mrs. Ger- 
ald Frodal, accompanied by Edith 
and Harvey Anderson of St; Hilaire 
and Mrs. Dave Diehl and Mrs. 
Lloyd Wells and Loralie of Good- 
ridge, left Saturday for Los Angeles, 
Calif., where the group -will be em- 
ployed. Miss Peterson is returning 
after a visit with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Eli Peterson. • 



Rev. S. S. Olafsson lgft Sunday 
for St. Paul where he will attend 
Hamlin University for the coming 
week. On his return Friday, he will 
be accompanied by Mrs. Olafsson's 
mother, Mrs. Nettie Finnegan, of 
Sycamore, 111., who will spend an 
indefinite time visiting at the Olaf- 
sson home. 

June Hovland accompanied by 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward 
Hovland, of Mentor, motored to 
Cook Friday where they spent the 
■week end visiting with Mr. and 
Mrs. Warren Hovland. They re- 
turned Sunday. .Mr. Hovland is a 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hov- also visited with . friends and rela- 
land. _ _ . tives at Plummer. 



Ethel, Selma and Annie Johnson 
returned Saturday from a two 
week's trip. The first week of tiieir 
trip thev spent at Sandstone where 
they visrted with their brother-in- 
law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ker- 
mit Shafer. The remainder of their 
trip was spent attending Mt. Car- 
mel Bible camp at Alexandria. 

Mrs. Lola Rankin and daughter 
Kathleen of Denver, Colo., have 
been visiting witii Mr. and Mrs. 
H. O. Berve. Mrs. Rankin, who 
teaches in the Colorado schools, 
left Tuesday and will visit at the 
home of her brothers in Iowa en- 
route home. Mrs. Rankin is a sis- 
ter of Mrs. Berve. 

Irvin and Orviile Karlstad, Ches- 
ter Berek, Betty Fossom, Dula 
Neighborhouse, ail of Minneapolis, 
and Arnie Karlstad of Anoka re- 
turned to their respective home3 
Sunday after spending the fourth 
and remainder of the week end vi- 
siting at the M. L. Karlstad home. 
The above group and Mr. and Mrs, 
Ole Homme and Bernette Karlstad 



Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Moe, Gladys, 
Carol and Doris, and Orda Prdahl 
of Gocdridge motored to Detroit 
Lakes Friday where they met Mrs. 
A. I. Sinkler, a sister of Mrs. Moe, 
Dayton Silk and Ha Moe of St. 
Paul. They returned to their res- 
pective homes the same day with 
the exception of Ha Moe, who re- 
turned here to spend the summer 
vacation visiting with her parents. 



Hazel Melin, wilbert Maves and 
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Carlson mo- 
tored to Detroit Lakes Friday and 
remained until Sunday. While there 
Mr. and Mrs. Carlson visited with 
Mr. Carlson's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred Carlson, while Miss Me- 
lin and Mr. Maves continued on to 
Frazee where they visited with Mr. 
Maves' parents, Mr. and Mrs.' Her- 
man Maves. 



Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Fick ar- 
rived here Sunday from Washing- 
ton, D. C, where Mr. Fick is em- 
ployed in the war department fol- 
lowing a civil service appointment. 
Mr. and Mrs. Fick are formerly 
from, this city and will spend three 
weeks visiting with friends and re- 
latives, including their parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Rudolph Fick and M r. 
and Mrs. Melvin Olson, respective- 
ly. Mr. Fick, while in this city, 
was employed at the local Farm 
Security, Office while Mrs. Fick was 
employed' by the Hollam Company. 



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Come In for a Demonstration Today! 

THE LARSON COMPANY 



Phone 590 



-7-lt> 




gftfiffij (pfTespondencq 



PLUMMER 



IMEt 

/ Weds 



Howard Lemieux Weds Audrey 
Cailller 

Miss Audrey Caillier, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Callier of 
Lake Pleasant townsiilp, became 
the bride of Howard Lemieux, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lemieux of 
Plummer Tuesday morning at 8:30 
o'clock in St. Peter's Catholic 
church at Gentilly. Rev. J. J. T. 
Philippe performed the ceremony. 

The bride wore a gown of white 
brocaded chiffon with a train and 
a full length veil and carried a 
bouquet of roses. Her bridesmaid's 
was her sister. Miss Rita Caillier, 
and the groom's sister, Miss Norma 
Lemieux. 

Rita Caillier wore a gown of pink 
mousseline de soie and carried a 
bouquet of peonies while Norma Le- 
mieux wore a gown of blue mous- 
seline de soie and carried a bou- 
quet ol pink peonies. 

The grooms attendants were his 
brother, Lester Lemieux, and her 
brother, Andrew Caillier. 

The bride's sisters. Madonna and 
Dolores Caillier, were the flower 
girls, both wearing orchid formals 
and carrying bouquets of mixed 
flowers. 

A wedding dinner was served at 
the home of the bride's parents and 
wedding supper was served at the 
groom's parent's home. 

The bride is a graduate of the 
Lafayette high school in Red Lake 
Falls. The groom is a graduate of 
pershing high school at Plummer. 

They left on their honeymoon 
trip to Duluth, Iron Range and the 
Twin Cities. They will make their 
home at Plummer where he Is em- 
ployed at the Lemieux's Garage. 



Miss Marcella Norby, who is em- 
ployed in Minneapolis, arrived on 
Thursday for a vacation with her 
mother, Mrs. Ragna Norby. 

Mr. and Mrs. Art Winters and 
children and Miss Irene Balvorson 
of Bijou were callers at the Clar- 
ence Anderson home Tuesday. 

Mrs. Jacob Olli, who has been 
visiting relatives In Chicago, 111., 
arrived home Wednesday. Her 
daughter, Minnie Olli, of Chicago, 
accompanied her home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thompson, 
Russ el l. Gilmen and Adeline mo- 
tored to Mentor Sunday, where 
they visited at the Alfred Poldoe 
borne. 

Mrs. Clarence Doran and Patty, 
Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson and 
daughters from Thief River Falls 
arrived Thursday at Pete Doran's 
to spend the 4th of July. Mrs. C. 
Itaran is spending the week here. 
Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson and 
daughters returned home Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Homme and 
Bernett, Iver Karlstad of Thief Ri- 
ver Palls, Chester Berick, Ervin 
Karlstad and Betty Passen of Min- 
neapolis and Arnold Karlstad of 
Anoka celebrated the Fourth of 
July with friends and relatives 
here. 

Mrs. Clarence Anderson and Sa- 
mona and Mrs. John Hanson and 
children were Red Lake Falls cal- 
lers Wednesday. 

A group of friends and relatives 
enjoyed a picnic at the Howard Ho- 
ilus farm in honor of Mr. and Mrs. 
Victor Burshvik of Minneapolis on 



Miss Rosella Doran returned 
home Friday from Holt, where she 
lias been visiting at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Miller. 

Mrs. Lars Haga spent Tuesday 
and Wednesday with Mrs. Halvor 
Loken in Thief River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Doran, Delma 
and Jerome, motored to Donaldson 
Sunday to attend the baptism of 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Tun- 
neinra. \ 

Mrs. Fred Hofius accompanied 
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Burshvik and 
children to Minneapolis Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Strands from 
Thief River Falls spent the 4th of 
July here with friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Anderson 
and Ramona were callers at the 
Frank Linder and George Whalen 
homes Thursday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lars Haga and 
Thrine spent the week end at Ha- 
ga's Camp at Baudette. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Miller and 
Dicky of Holt spent Friday even- 
ing at Pete Dorans. 

Mr. and Mrs. Anton Prchal and 
Elsie and Mrs. Frank Prchal of 
Alexandria spent Monday at Joe 
Havlich. on Tuesday. Mrs. Frank 
prchal is Mrs. J. Havlick's mother. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Greenwald and 
Wilma and Jeanette Thompson mo- 
tored to Brooks Saturday evening 
to attend the moving pictures given 
in the Presbyterian church taken 
fcy Victor Burskirk. 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Bruskirk and 
children of Minneapolis visited at 
the Ed Greenwald nome Friday and 
■with friends in this vicinity and 
■Brooks returning home Sunday. 
. Virginia Anderson returned Mon- 
day to Oklee after spending the 
-week end at the home of her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Anderson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mosbeck 
Irom St. Hilaire called at H. C. 
Maynards Friday. 

Mrs. Cliff VeVea and Kippy of 
Thief River Falls spent Thursday 
and Friday at the H. J. Enderle 
liome. They returned to Thief Ri- 
-yer Falls with Clifford VeVea on 
■Friday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rossberg and 
' children of Fisher visited the fourth 
or July at the Fred Measner home. 
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Ripple and 
children of Rochester spent Friday 
and Saturday in this vicinity visit- 
ing friends. They left Saturday for 
Crooks ton. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krbechek 
and children of Goodridge spent 



Friday at the A. Gunderson home. 
Lester LeMieux and Norma left 
for Hibbing Monday. Lester Le- 
Mieux came home for the Howard 
LeMieux and Audrey Caillier wed- 
ding that occurred Tuesday morn- 
ing ab- the Gentilly Catholic 
church. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Tharoldson 
and family of Goodridge visited at 
the Andrew Gunderson home Fri- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hogenson 
and children, of Thief River Falls 
spent Sunday at the Elmer Kopps 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Warberg of 
Brooks visited friends here Sunday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kopp and 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Beaudry spent 
Sunday night at Brooks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Willett and 
Dean, of Cottonwood spent the 
week end with Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Willett. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Toulouse and 
Mary Claire of Red Lake Falls, 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Carlson and Floyd 
and Mr. and Mrs. Clem Johanneck 
of Red Lake Falls were dinner 
guests at the F. Willett home Sun- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Fahlen and 
Patricia of Euclid and Mr. and 
Mrs. Leo Pahlen and children of 
Blackberry were supper guests at 
the James Ford home on the 4th 
of July. 

Miss Edna and Donna Hemley ac- 
companied Mr. ana Mrs. Jack Con- 
nelly to Cleveland, Ohio. They left 
Saturday toy car. 

Miss Gudrun Rice of Minneapo- 
lis is visiting her sister, Mrs. 
Ragna Norby. 

Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Rice and chil- 
dren of -Mahnomen spent Tuesday 
at the Mrs. Ragna Norby home. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Berger and chil- 
dren motored to Grand Forks Sun- 
day. Mrs. Berger and Carol went 
with Mr. and Mrs. James Anderson 
of Grand Forks to visit their par- 
ents at Fort Ransom, N. D. All re- 
turned home Sunday evening. 

Robert Hemley, Duane Stigen, 
Lester Hanson, and Marlow Hove- 
land of Cleveland, Ohio, arrived 
home Thursday to celebrate the 4th 
with their relatives here. They re- 
turned to Cleveland Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Phillips 
spent the week end at Minneapolis. 
Miss Joyce Pahlen and Marie Pa- 
node of Red Lake Falls spent the 
Fourth of July at J. W. Pahlen's. 

Joe Brekke of Park River, N. D., 
spent the week end with his par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Brekke. 
. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lemieux 
returned Sunday from their wed- 
ding trip to the Iron Range and 
Duluth. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Torstveit and 
children motored to Alvarado Sun- 
day to attend the ball game. - 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Norby of 
St. Paul arrived Thursday to spend 
a few days with his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. John Norby. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schmidt of 
Thief River Falls spent the week^ 



oea~ invasion ivianetivefs in L.ape L,ocT 




end at the Mrs. Ragna Norby's. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Maynard and> 
Lathora and Mr. . D. A. Perry en- 
joyed a fishing trip to Red Lake 
River Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs.' Walter Lonergan 
motored to Bijou to visit Mr. and 
.Mrs. E. B. Berry Sunday. 

Mrs. Em 11 Malwitz and children 
of Red Lake Falls, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charlie -Christenson and family, 
Mr. and Mrs. Gust Craft and Da- 
vid, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Greenwald 
and Wilma, Em 11 Just and Mrs. 
Oscar Carlson of St. Hilaire were 
dinner guests at John Greenwalds 
on the Fourth of July. 

Jean Richard of Thief River 
Falls spent tjie past week at Mae 
Sorensons. 

Miss Thrine Haga spent Wednes- 
day at the home of Mrs. Halvor 
Loken of Thief River Falls. 

Mrs. Berth Ford, Alyce and Mar- 
ion of Red Lake Falls, Mr. and 
Mds. Leo Pahlen and Jake Pahlen 
of Northome were dinner guests at 
Jim Fords Sunday. 

Gordon Langlie of Shelly, spent 
Friday with his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. O. H. Langlie. 

Miss Ada Schoeneaur, Mrs. Anna 
Bateman and Mrs. W. Bishop of 
Thief -River Falls spent Friday eve- 
ning at the Paul Schoeneauer 
home. 

Ray Loken and Reynard Nelson 
of Hazel visited at Art Torstveits 
Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Fellman 
of Thief River Falls spent Sunday 
at the Albert Fellman home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Theroux of 
Crookston visited at Mr. and Mrs. 
George St. Louis the 4th. 

Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Johnson and 
son of Oklee spent Friday evening 
at Plummer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Freund of 
Red Lake Falls and Mr. and Mrs. 
Russel Parke and daughter of Min- 
neapolis called at Jos. Ford home 
Friday. j 

, Miss Sylvia Wilhelrn, Bonny Sti- 
gen, Raymond Groom and Robert 
Bluemke visited Friday at the Har- 
ry Thompson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Anderson and 
children of Beaulieu celebrated the 
Fourth with relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hans Berg, Albert 
Measner and Henry Peterson of Ok- 
lee visited Saturday at the Fred 
Measner, home. 

Fourth of July guests at the Fred 
Measner home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Rossberg and children of Fi- 
sher, Mr. and Mrs. Alec Ripple and 
children of Rochester, Mr. and Mrs. 
Aug. Glewwe. Mr. and Mrs. F 
Priebe of Thief Rivtw Falls and 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Anderson of St 
Paul. 

Miss Irene and Esther Hyry, Eu- 
nice Nerva, Olga, Reino, and Ed- 
win Eskeli, Edna and Ray Tervo, 
John Lee, Tyne Suronen, Leo - Es- 



Troops of the 16th Infantry from Fort Devens engage hi sea Invasion maneuvers at West Falmouth, Cape 
Cod, Mass. Picture at the right shows them going over the side of the army transport, Kent, scampering down 
landing nets placed over the side. Upper left: The Y-boats speed towards shore. Lower left: The steel 
helmeted troops make a swift landing on Old Silver beach and head for vital objectives. 



keli and Arne Happaranta spent 
the 4th at Bemidji and Itaska State 
Park. 

Guests at Fred Measner home on 
Saturday afternoon were Mrs. Au- 
gust Glewwe, Mrs. Alb. Hallin and 
Violet, Elmer Berg and David of 
Thief River Falls, Mrs. Otto An- 
derson, and daughters and Mrs. W. 
J. Rieks of Perth, N. Dak. 

Mrs. Otto Anderson and daugh- 
ters and Mrs. w. J. Relks returned 
to Perth, N. D., Monday after spen- 
ding several days with relatives and 
friends at Thief River Falls and 
Plummer. 

Miss Berglot Langlie and Paul 
Schoeneaur arrived Wednesday 
morning from a motor trip thru 
the southern states, including Flor- 
ida and Louisiana. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. Van Dusan and 
family of Ogema spent Friday with 
relatives here. 

Roy Halseth of Grand Forks ar- 
rived Thursday to visit at A. Morri- 
ssette home, returning home Mon- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Milo Knutson of 
Chicago, HI., returned home after 
visiting several weeks at Levi Hyry. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Langer and 
family of Staples spent their 4th 
of July at Nick Jaeger's. 

Miss Edna Tervo of Minneapolis 
came home Tuesday to visit her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. Tervo. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Mathson of 
Oklee called at the Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Measner home last week. 



HRAY 



Mrs. Frank Ruinn of Brooklyn, 
.N, Y., has been spending ■ the past 
week visiting her sister, Mrs.. Agnes 
Rux. Also visiting at the Mrs. Rux 
home was Miss Betty Swap of 
Fargo. 

Sunday guests at the John Scho- 
lin home were Mrs. Betsy Sand- 
berg, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sand- 
berg and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wal- 
ter Larson and family of Holt, Mr. 
and Mrs. Richard Larson and Ray- 
mond and Xouette Pearson of St. 
Hilaire, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Larson 
and family. 

Mr. Hitterdahl of Thief River 
Falls was a caller at the James 
Barnett home Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Olson and 
Elaine visited at the Ed Firm home 
Sunday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Rolland of 
Thief River Falls, Lester Rolland 
and Miss Dorothy Nelson of St. 
Paul were Friday evening visitors 
at the Alfred Linddulst home. 

Sunday visitors -at the James 
Barnett home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Rotzler of St. Hilaire, Mrs. 
Mary Jensen of Freeport, HI., Mr. 
and Mrs. S. N. Olson and Elaine, 
Mr. and Mrs. Dewain Lappegard 
and family of Rosewood, Mr. and 
Mrs. Theo. Jensen, Dixie and Fred- 
die of Thief River Falls were Sun- 
day dinner guests at the O. K. 
Sevre home. 

Gilbert Scholin and Clifford- Thy- 
ren arrived from Detroit, Mich., on 
Monday to visit at their parental 
homes for a few days. 

Sunday guests at the Andrew Ort- 
loff home were Mr. and Mrs. Serges 
Lenz and family and Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Rux and family of Rey- 
nolds, N. D., Mr. and Mrs. Elmer 
Rux and Betty of Thief River Falls, 
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Rux and family 
of Steiner, Mrs. Emilia Rux and 
Harry, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ander- 
son and son and Anton' Anderson 
of Hazel. 

Mrs. Annie Lindblom and Carl, 
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Yonke of St. 
Hilaire and Mavis and LaVida 
Yonke of Thief River. Falls motored 
to Round Lake on the fourth and 
spent .the day fishing. 

Mr. .and Mrs. Eldon Erickson and 
family and. Clarence Sevre motored 
to Argyle the evening of the 4th 
and attended the celebration there. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ame Lindquist and 
Janet, Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Hege- 
land of Thief River Falls, Edith 
and Clifford Lindquist visited at 
the Alfred Lindquist home Tues- 
day evening. 

Mrs. Barnett and Fern of Thief 
River Falls visited at the James' 
Barnett home. They also attended 
the picnic at the John Stleger 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Kenstad of 

Watertown, s. D-, arrived Wednes*- 

day to visit at the J. O. Swanson 

home and also to visit frierujs. 

Mr. and Mrs. Axel Anderson and 



sons oi Mumedahl were Tuesday 
visitors at the Fmil Larson home. 

Mrs. Leroy Scholin and Orrin 
visited at the J. O. Swanson home 
Thursday. In the evening Mr. and 
Mrs. Vincent Kenstad of Water- 
town, s. D., were guests at the 
Leroy Scholin home. 

Raymond Wendal, Elroy, Norma 
and Esther Ortloff and Grace Sev- 
re motored to Crookston Friday. 

Mrs. Agnes Rux and Mrs. Rulnn 
of Brooklyn, N. YV, visited at the 
Emil Larson home Sunday even- 
ing. Other visitors were Mrs. Betsy 
Sandberg and Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Larson and family of Holt.* 

Miss Joyce Olson spent the week 
end visiting her cousin, Donna Ol- 
son, at st. Hilaire. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Yonke of 
St. Hilaire visited at the Mrs. An- 
nie Lindblom home Wednesday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Swap and 
family of Fargo visited at the Ri- 
chard Mosbeck and Mrs. Agnes Rux 
homes over the week end. 

Mrs. John Scholin and family vi- 
sited at the Paul Thyren home at 
Hazel Friday evening. Gilbert Scho- 
lin and Clifford Thyren left that 
evening for ,06(3-011, Mich., where 
they are employed. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Yonke, Mis- 
ses Mavis and LaVida Yonke and 
Mrs. Eldon Erickson visited at the 
Ann i e Lindblom home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Blaska of 
Anoka visited from Tuesday until 
Wednesday at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. N. P. Schaiz. 

Dr. and Mrs. Moody of Minnea- 
polis spent the week end at the 
home of Mrs. CUA. Lindquist. ^ - 

Mr. and Mrs. 'Joe Schnieder 'and 
son of Wylie accompanied by Mr. 
and Mrs. LeRoy. Scholin motored 
to Deed River Friday where they 
spent the day at the Herman 
Schnieder home. 

. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Grendahl 
and daughter of Thief River Falls 
visited Wednesday at the Eber 
Conklin home. -. 

Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Schaiz and 
family spent the Fourth of July at 
Lake Branson. 

Mrs. Leon Johnson and family 
visited at the Eber Ctonklin home 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Schaiz and 
family of Andover, S. D., Mrs. 
Katherln Schaiz and Miss Susie 
Schaiz of Thief River Falls were 
guests at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. N. P. Schaiz Saturday. 

Miss Laura Hegstad of Mankato 
and Miss Emily Hegstad of Benson 
arrived Thursday to visit at the 
home of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
L. C. Hegstad. Miss Laura Hegstad 
left Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. -Merl Johnson and 
family visited' Sunday at the home 
of Mrs. C. A. Lindquist, 



SOUTH HICKORY 



Ole Homme of Evansville and 
Jim Kvasager of Trail j visited at 
the There Skomedal home Mon- 
day. 

Newton Arntson, who has been 
assisting at the Bjornaraa -home 
left Wednesday for Brandon, where 
he will visit with his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Ole Arntson. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Oftelle, Mr. 
and Mrs. Alfred Anderson, and An- 
geline and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer 
Engstrom were callers at Thief Ri- 
ver Falls Saturday. They also vis- 
ited with Mrs. Halvor Oftelle at 
the hospital. 

Mr.- and Mrs. Ernest Peterson and 
children of Grand Forks, N. D., 
Rueben Balvorson ■ and Robert 
Johnson of Clearbrook and Miss 
Annie Dahle of Larimore, N. Dak., 
spent the 4th of July visiting at 
the Henry Halvorson home. Miss 
Stella Peterson remained until 
Sunday while the the rest returned 
home the same day. 

Lavern Berget of Oklee was a 
caller at Thore Skomedahls on 
Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Anderson 
and Angeline of Proctor Enjoyed 
the 4th and' the week end visiting 
with relatives here. They returned 
to their home Sunday. 

M iss Esther Bakke, who lives near 
Minneapolis, is visiting with her 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ole 
Hendrom. 

Mrs. Sophie Bjerklle and Henry 
were business callers at Thief Ri- 
ver Falls Saturday. ; 

Reglna, Helen, Clifford, Raymond, 
Selmer and Edwin Halvorson, Stel- 
la Peterson, Marvin Gustafson, 
Rueben Halvorson and Robert 
Johnson motored to Bemidji Satur- 
day where they attended the Jay 
Gould Shows and Paul Bunyan 
Carnival. 

Halvor Danlelson and Stanley, 
and Johnny Schmunk of Gonvick 
were Thursday visitors at the 
Bjerklle home. 

Miss Irene Tasa, who is employ- 
ed at Hallock, has been visiting at 
the T. A. Tasa arid Glenn Tasa 
homes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson and 
Wayne of Mcintosh visited Satur- 
day at the Henry Halvorson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Hitugan and 



LARSON 
FUNERAL HOME 

CARL B. LARSON 

Licensed Funeral Director ' 

Ambulance Service 

Day Phone 61 NIte Phone 14SW 



daughters moved their household 
goods to Gully last week, where 
they are now operating the Blue 
Moon Cafe, formerly operated by 
Ted Nyland. 

Mrs. Signe Thompson and Jim 
Kvasager of Trail visited Tuesday 
at the Thore Skomedal home. Mrs. 
Thompson remained for an. indefi- 
nite visit at the Skomedal home. 

Quite a number of people from 
here attended the Jay Gould Cir- 
cus held at Oklee Tuesday and 
Wednesday. 

Miss Clara Mostrom is employed 
at the Hartz Bakery at Thief River 
Falls. She is staying at the Morris 
Wilson home. 

John Larsen, Thore Skomedal 
and Erick Johnson transacted busi- 
ness at Gully Tuesday. 

Victor Mostrom is assisting Bern- 
hard Steilie near Trail with haying 
these days. 

Clifford -Halvorson motored to 
Grand Forks, N. a„ Thursday 
where he transacted business. 

Rev. Halvard Lie of Fisher was 

i overnight guest at the Olaf 
Nelson home Sunday. He also vis- 
ited at the Bjornaraa home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rindahl and 
Mervin and Miss Joan Stenvik were 
Sunday visitors at the Ole Rindahl 
home. 

Several Hickory residents enjoyed 
an outing at Red Lake Agency the 
4th of July. Others attended the 
celebrations at Bemidji, Grygla and 
Hlghlanding. Some spent the day 
at Pine Lake near oonvlck. 

Mrs. Olaf Nelson and John spent 
Sunday visiting with Mr. Nelson 
at the hospital at Thief River 
Falls. 

BJ. Bjornaraa and Solveig ac- 
companied by Thore Skomedal, 
Thelma and Evelyn were business 
callers at Thief River Falls Wed- 
nesday. 

Among those who attended the 
Luther League and parochial school 
picnic at the Peter Magnuson home 
near' Gully Sunday were Mr. and 
Mrs. H. T. Hanson, LueUa and 
Walter, Mrs. Sophie Bjerklle and 
Jergen, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Christ- 
■ianson and Arlene, Mr. and Mrs. 
Orland Rindahl and David, Mr. 
and Mrs. Martin Solseng, Mr. and 
Mrs. Albert Arveson, Amanda and 
Richard Jepson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hanson vi- 
sited at the Sophie Howard home 
near Hlghlanding Sunday. 



VIKING 



Party Is Held 

Mr. and Mrs. Axel Swanson and 
family were honored at a welcome 
party, given them by a group of 
friends from the Mission Covenant 
Church, at their home Monday eve- 
ning. A program was rendered af- 
ter which lunch was served. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sustad, Le- 
Roy and Orville, arid Esther Drotts 
visited with the David Drotts fam- 
ily at Halstad on the 4th. 

A number from here attended the 
Lutheran Bible Camp services at 
Warren the past week. 

Mr. and Mrs. August Gustafson 
and children of Duluth visited at 
the Willie Andersons Saturday. 
Bobby Gustafson will spend some 
time at the Willie Anderson home. 

Several from here attended the 
special services held at the Hjelle 
Grove Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Otto Erickson and 
son of Mcintosh, Mr. and Mrs. 
Glen Peterson of Holt, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ludvig Halverson and Lenore 
of Plummer visited at the Morris 
Halverson home on the Fourth. 

Mrs. Fred Bishop of Blooming- 
ton, HI., is visiting at the John 
Gustafson home. 

Miss Hilda Larsori and Elaine 



Johnson, who have spent some 
time here visiting relatives, return- 
ed to their home at Red Wing on 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Anderson 
and Dale motored to George Lake 
Friday to spend the week end. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Lager and 
family of Thief River Falls and 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anderson were 
dinner guests at the David Alforth 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Larson and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. Henry 
Anderson were dinner guests at the 
Willie Anderson home Wednesday. 

Dorothy and Beatrice Dau, who 
have taught vacation Bible School 
at Crookston for two weeks, re- 
turned to their home here last 
week to spend some time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sackett and 
Lavonne of Mason City, Iowa, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Alton Sackett and 
family were entertained at the Or- 
ville Peters home Tuesday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Tangquist 
and Vernette visited with Mr. and 
Mrs. Alvin Grandstrand at Stephen 
Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mark Sackett and 
Lavonne of Mason City, la., who 
have spent some time at the Alton 
Sackett home, returned to th ei r 
home Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kermlt Greenly and 
Ardyce left for their home at Das- 
sel on Tuesday, after having spent 
some time here at the A. A. Tor- 
nell home and with other relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Larson and 
family of Gustine visited at the 
Henry Anderson home during the 
past week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Grandstrand 
of Stephen spent Saturday and 
Sunday at the Malcolm Tangquist 
home. 

A. A. Tornell and Marjorie, Doris 
Mae, Thelma, and Marion Ander- 
son visited at the John Erickson 
home at Thief River Falls Friday 
evening,. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Larson; and 
Mrs. Henry Anderson spent Thurs- 
day at Winnipeg. 

August - Peterson returned home 
Monday after spending a week at 
the Cities and Chicago. 

Louis Westly of Strathcona spent 
the week end at the Henry Stone 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sustad en- 
tertained at dinner Sunday. 



ZEPHYR CLEANERS 

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Non-Shrinking 
Purs, Velvets, Woolens and Silks 

We Can For And Deliver 
Phone 060 313 3rd St 



DR. H. J. RICE 
Dentist 

Lieberman Block 
Opposite Falls Theatre 
Evenings By Appointment 
Residence Phone 243 

Office Phone 2*7 



DR. E. S. AMESBUKY 

. OPTOMETRIST 
Eyes Examined 
Individually Styled Glasses 

Orthoptic Training 

310 Citizens Bank Bldg. 

Phone 8T1 Thief River Falls 

Regular Office Hoars 

EVERY WEEK DAT 

10:00 A. M.— 5:00 P. U. 





WANTED! 

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End service guaranteed. 

BOLL FINISHED .with 8 ^aw Maw 
prlnta and two free enlarge- 'mW M~ 

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finished with 16 prints, only ■■■ ^sr 
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ffextfate 



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Next time you come to Minneapolis, stay at the Hotel Minn** * 
sotan, one of the nation wida chain of famous Hosts Hotels., 
Here is the congenial atmosphere of a country tavern, tba 
luxurious appointments of a modem metropolitan hotel. Con- 
venient to the shopping, business and theatre districts. 
Comfortable guest rooms; delightfully . furnished and. deco- 
rated, complete with thoughtful, homelike accessories. Mod- 
erate priced Coffee Shop. Fashionable Cocktail Loung*. 

Rooms with bath from $2 single, &&> double; 
Kith running voter from $1^0 single, &JS0 double. 

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IM B. Mrtgp. flu it !■ I 



BR ATRU D C L I NIC 

CLINIC OFFICES 

FIRST FLOOR, ST. LUKE'S HOSPITAL 

THIEF RIVER FALLS, MINNESOTA 



EDWARD B&ATRUD, F. A. C. 8. 



A. F. BRATRUD, F. A- C 8. 

BY APPOINTMENT . 



HOMER H- nPTiKWAffg, m. D 

HOVALD K. HELSETH, M. D. 



DR. F. J. ANKNER 
General Practice 



3. I. FROILAND 

BUSINESS MANAGER 



PHONES: Clinic: MO; NUht Can, 1S5 



STATE FARMERS MUTUAL INSURANCE 
CO. WASECA, MINN., OFFERS 




CITIZEN'S INSURANCE AGENCY 

J. B. Ulran, Himifr phone m 







THURSDAY, JULY 10, 194L 



nwvrv PTmrM THTCF K1VKK FAIXB. MINNESOTA 



Independent Ball Team Wins Two 
Games Over Holiday Week End 



Two Victories Make Five Consecu- 
tive Wins For Local 



Going on a scoring rampage, the 
local independent baseball team 
chalked up, consecutive victories 
number 4 and 5 over the Fourth 
of July holiday. The locals spoiled 
the Grygla Independence Day cele- 
bration to a certain extent by de- 
feating the Grygla club 9 to 3. 
Holiday win No. 2 came last Sun- 
day when the Thief River nine 
knocked off the Red Lake Falls 
baseballers by a 6 to 1 count. 

In defeating Grygla, the locals 
continued blasting the ball with lit- 
' "tie mercy. This has been the case 
in the past several games. Stan 
Cockrell smashed "wilt a triple and 
single to lead Thief River batters. 
Pitcher Hallamack, Bob DuChamp, 
and Johnny Jaranson were all on 
CockreU's heels in the hitting de- 
partment with a double and single 
each. A Sandland, on the receiving 
end of the Grygla battery, got a 
pair of singles to lead his team at 
the plate. 

Although hitting one batter, Hal- 
lamack, -versatile Thief River hurl- 
er, was in good form, Twelve of the 
34 men to face Hallamack took the 
strikeout route to the dougout. Only 
5 hits were given up by the Thief 
River hurler. No walks were issued. 
Grygla imported Woody Almquist 
from St. Hilaire to handle the hurl- 
ing chores. He fanned 11, walked 
7, and allowed 12 hits to fall far 
behind Hallamack's record. 

Sunday's game agai ns t Red Lake 
Palls proved to be a repitition of 
last week's game when the locals 
defeated the Lakers 11-1, the only 
difference being in the score which 
was 6 to 1. Action started in the 
bottom of the second inning when 
Hallamack's double pushed Jaran- 
son across the plate. In the fourth 
inning Jaranson singled, Hallamack 
walked, and J. DuChamp plunked 
one in front of the plate. Jorgen- 
son. Laker catcher, attempted to 
catch Jaranson off third after 
fielding the ball, but his peg was 
. wild and Jaranson came, in stand- 
ing up. Three more runs were ad- 
ded by Thief River in the fifth and 
another in the sixth. Red Lake 
Falls' lone run came in the first 
half of the seventh when Don Ol- 
son muffed a fly ball. 

Bromberg and Hallamack paced 
the Thief River batters, while Jor- 
genson stood out for the losers at 
the plate. 

Tiredness showed on Hallamack, 
who allowed 5 hits, '1 run and a 
walk. He fanned 3. Kelley and 
Kiefenheim combined to fan 6, 
walk 2 and allow 6 hits. 



son 2. Runs batted in— Bromberg 2; 
Jaranson, Hallamack, Jorgenson. 
Two base hits— Hallamack, Jorgen- 
son 2. Double play — Hallamack to 
Jacobson to Cockrell. Bases on balls 
— off Kelley 2; off Hallamack, 1. 
Struck but— by Kelley, 5; by Kief - 
enheim, 1; by Hallamack,' 3. Hit by 
pitcher— by" Kief enhelm (Offerdahl) 
Balk— Hallamack. Left on base — by 
Red Lake Falls, 9; by Thief River 
Falls, 5. Umpires— Blair and El- 
stad. 




PAGE SEVEN 



TRI-COTJNTY 


DIAMONDBAIX 


LEAGUE 


STANDINGS 


Hartz 

Land O'Lakes 

Kiewel's 

Brldgeman 

Red take Falls 

CCC 

Viking 


5 

5 
5 
4 
3 
1 



1 .833 

1 .833 

2 .714 

2 .666 

3 .500 

4 200 

5 .000 





THE BOX 


SCORES 






Thief River-Grygla 


Game 




•Thief BiverO) 


ab 


r 


h po a 




W. DuChamp, sf 


3 


■J 







^rtclrrpll, ITi 


5 


1 


2 7 




TTnllnTTinrk, p 


4 


2 


2 3 




Jaranson, 2b 


4 


1 


2 3 1 




; B. DuChamp, 3b 


5 





110 




,T nuOtip"ir, ^ 


5 





2 13 




Bromberg, If 


3 





10 




Nomes, c 


5 


2 


2 14 




Helquist, rf 


4 


1 


1 6 


- 


Totals 


38 


9 1227 7 




Grjgla (3) 


'ab 


r 


h po a 




Knutson, rf 


4 










Vigen, 3b 


4 


l 


15 














A. Sandland, r. 


4 





2 12 1 




R. Haack, ef 


3 










Gundereon, 2b 


4 





13 2 




Lien, lb 


2 





4 


j 


P. Haack, lb 


2 





2 




Johnson, If 


1 










Holte, If 


3 












3 


1 











Kiewel's 12; Viking 4 

In a game played at the Fair- 
grounds last Wednesday night Kie- 
wel's moved into third place iii the 
league standings by defeating Vi- 
king 12 to 3. Viking appeared on 
the field with only a 7-man team, 
but managed to keep the game in- 
teresting during the first several 
innings. Kiewel's outfit banged out 
a total of 6 hits while the Viking 
crew was held to 3 -hits. 



Land O'Lakes 14; Viking 8 

Viking was in town again Mon- 
day night of this week for a game 
with Land O'Lakes, which the latter 
won by a 14 to 8 count. Land O'- 
Lakes got credit for 12 hits while 
the visitors were chalking up 11, 
but the Lakes ten took advantage 
of Viking errors to make the dif- 
ference in the final score,. "Ham" 
Myhrer, on the hill for the win- 
ners, allowed 5 bases on balls and 
fanned 12 Viking batsmen. The 
win pushed Land O'Lakes into a 
tie with Hartz for first place in the 
league standings. 

Kiewel's 9; CCC 3 

The CCC boys finally got around 
to play a ball game Tuesday of 
this week and were set down -by 
Kiewel's 9-3. The 3-C's outfit were 
out in front 2 to 1 in the second 
inning and had things all tied up 
going into the fifth inning, but it 
was all Kiewel from here on in. 
The local bunch gathered 3 runs 
in the fifth, another in the sixth 
and two more in the seventh to 
make the lop-sided score. Gordy 
Kaushaugen allowed a measly three 
hits and' struck out 9 batters. 



Legion Juniors Win 
First Game This Year 

Thief River -Falls American Le- 
gion Junior baseball team chalked 
up its initial win of the season at 
Warren last Wednesday, beating 
Warren Juniors by a 3 u> 1 score. 
Misfortune, errors, and the like -de 
serted the local baseballers for a 
change. In their stead was substi- 
tuted excellent fielding and top- 
notch hitting. 

Scoring started in the first half 
of the opening inning when Homer 
Matheson got on the bags with a 
single, and was batted in by Don 
Berg. Two more runs came across 
the plate for Thief River in the 
second inning when Matheson dou- 
bled and Baker, Plehcner and Berg 
singled in succession. Warren's lone 
run came in the last half of the 
seventh when Paulson dropped Al- 
len's long fly. Allen scored on E. 
Erickson's single. 

Matheson led the Thief River 
batsmen with a double and single 
in three trips to the plate. Don 
Berg and Bob Baker bagged two- 
singles each, E. Erickson,;F. Erlck- 
son, and Allen topped the War- 
renltes with a single each. 

"Soup" Campbell worked effec- 
tively for the Thief River nine, 
allowing a. measly 3 hits, issuing 
five walks and fanning 5. No one 
got a hit off Campbell until the 
6th inning. P. Erickson, doing the 
tossing for Warren, had better con- 
trol in striking out 6 and permit- 
ting no gift bases, but allowed nine 
hits. 

The box score: 
Thief River (3) ab 

Matheson, ss 3 1 

Baker, rf 3 2 2 

Plencner, If 3 10 

Dorri, If 

Berg, lb 3 2 7 

Hunt, 2b 3 2 

Thormoen, 3b 3 15 

Rlerson, cf ' 2 

Paulson, cf 10 

Snelling, c 3 17 

Campbell, p 3 



Coming games: 
•July 11— CCC vs. Vikings and LOL 
July 14— Bridgeman vs. CCC 
July 15 — Land O'Lakes vs. Kiewel's 
July IS— Viking vs. Red Lake Falls 
•Double-header on this date. First 
game at 7:00. 



h po 
2 



Totals 
Warren (1) 
Znerold, 3b 
Ranstrom, 2b 
P. Erickson, p 
Allen, lb 
Mellen, c 
Rood, ss 
Palm, cf 
E. Erickson, bt 
Johnson, rf 



27 
ab 



9 21 11 
h po 
1 



1 4 
1 7 
6 



3 

2 

3 1 
10 







SIDELINE SLANTS 

By Doc Elslad 



Something new in the line of 
softball teams appeared on the field 
at the Fairgrounds one night last 
week. Viking was playing Kiewel's 
ten in a regular dlamondball league 
game. When the visitors took the 
field, there was a noticeable ab- 
sence of players in the outfield. In 
fact, there weren't any players cov- 
ering the pasture. . Roving short, 
usually a full-time position on any 
softball team, was filled by a man 
who paid frequent visits to the 
outfield to pick up a stray fry ball 
or hot grounder that got through 
the infield. Now I know why that 
song "Little Man You've Had A 
Busy Day" was written. Minus men 
or not. Viking played a dandy ball 
game and kept the score close until 
the last strike was called. 

• 
At Long Last 

Sunday's crowd at the Red Lake 
Falls-Thief River game played at 
the Fairgrounds .set a record for 
this year. It was encouraging to 
see something substituted for the 
bareness that usually Is in evidence 
in the grandstand during baseball 
games. It wasn't a stupendous 
crowd so far as size,, and it didn't 
break any records, but baseball of- 
ficials were happy over the whole 
thing. Maybe baseball is coming 
back, and why not? Certainly it is 
a game to be enjoyed by all sports- 
loving Americans. 



More About Baseball 

The town baseball team is riding 
along on the crest of. a 5-game win- 
ning streak, including double 'wins 
over Red Lake Falls and Warren 
and a single victory over Grygla. 
Now that alone is something* to 
brag- about. But what about the 
rumored undefeated status? Look- 
ing back to the beginning of the 
season, we see where Plummer beat 
the locals twice. Former manager 
Dostal refers to those contests as 
practice games. But what of it? 
Five games won and none lost 
m a k e an excellent record. Five 
games won and two games lost is 
still pretty good. All games won 
were rung up in the win column as 
the result of two important base- 
ball tactics, abilities, or what have 



you. A lot has been said in regard 
to the hitting of the club. Not too 
much credit can be given to the 
batsmen for all the extra base hits 
they have collected: They have giv- 
en about all the help Pitcher Bill 
Hallamack wants. Hallamack's re- 



cord is something to note also. All 
five victories are his against no 
defeats. They can say ■ all they 
want, but 111 take Hallamack's 
curve, change of pace, control, 
speed, etc.,' in place of a lot of 
pitchers I have watched in these 
and . other parts of the state. To 
fully appreciate the stuff that fol- 
lows Hallamack's windup, one must 
don an unpires outfit or get a pre- 
ferred seat in the home plate blea- 
cher section.- 



A Bouquet To Kelley 
He didn't win Sunday's ball game, 
nor did he last the full seven in-, 
nlngs of the' : abbreviated contest,' 
but Red Lake Falls' Pitcher Kelley 
was giving all he had. He took his 
turn Inning after . ■ inning, never 
complaining, inasmuch as tiredness 
on his part was very noticeable. 
That's love for baseball. Kelley had 
given his blood for his daughter's 
transfusion Saturday, the day be- 
fore the game. Now doesn't that 
warrant a bouquet? - 



Sports Chatter 

The big, game of the year comes 
here this coming Sunday. The lo- 
cals face Plummer at the Fair- 
grounds. It may be just an ordin- 
ary contest or it may be a grudge 
game, but in either case it'll be 
worth seeing. .... Last Sunday's 
crowd brought sweet memories back 
to Club Secretary Charle Dostal. He 
recalls the days when Jack Demp- 
ster managed the local " nine and 
crowds averaged around $40 a game. 
During Dempster's reign, the base- 
ball club likes to look "back at one 
game in particular. It was about 
three years ago when the local 
gang played the Kansas City Mon- 
archs. The gate: $120, and that 
ain't hay. . . . .Some of those mak- 
ing the Winnipeg trip last week 
had the pleasure ■ of- meeting : up 
with Beverly, Bronson, and Gus- 
tafsori, hockey stalwarts of last 
season's . Thieves. 



their return by Helma Holte, who 
is employed out there. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Linstad and 
daughter of California is spending 
a week at the Ben Peterson home. 
Mr. R"rt Mrs. Ben Peterson, and 
children and Mr. and Mrs. Ben 
Linstad spent the fourth and the 
remainder of the week with rela- 
tives at'Sheyenne, N. D. They were 
accompanied on their return by 
Mrs. Peterson's sister, who will 
spend this week .here visiting. 

Earl Dahl, .of- Minneapolis spent 
last week at the Hans Dahl home. 
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Taie shopped 
in Thief River Falls Saturday. 

Gatzke defeated the Newfolden 
baseball team at that place Sun- 
day in a seven inning game by the 
score of 10 to 2. So far Gatzke is 
ahead in the league. 

Ole Backness transacted business 
at Thief River Falls Monday. 

Mrs. Olga Westdin Is visiting at 
the Gust Nordstrom home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Peterson and 
family of Moorhead visited at the 
Mrs. Hulda Larson and Mrs. Anna 
Anderson home over the holidays. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Arveson and 
children spent the 4th at the Mrs. 
Anna Anderson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ingvart Dahl mo- 
tored to Thief River Falls Monday. 
Gladys Nelson spent the 4th with 
folks at Holt. 

Lorraine Peterson accompanied 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter. Peterson and 
family of Holt on the North Shore 
drive by. International Falls thru 
Duluth. over the holidays. 



Lutheran congregation, spent Mon- 
day visiting the David Haugen, Rol- 
stad and O. E. Wilson f amili es. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Evenson and Lee 
and Mrs. J. O. Feragen of Thief 
River Falls visited . relatives at Be- 
midji ^Sunday. 



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for Home Building 

Ranks with the best li reasonably priced. 
Layers of newspaper^ tewed betweea 
waterproof cover sheets, form patented 
bulsc, which makes dead air spaces. Hat 
feather edge, making easy application. Sea 
your Lumber Dealer. Writ* for sample. 

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WYANDOTTE 



Ladies Aid Will Meet 

The Aid society of the Clearwa- 
ter Lutheran congregation will be 
entertained at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. David Haugen on Thursday, 
July 17th, in the afternoon. 



21 



3 18 4 



34 3 5 27 13 



102 005 100—9 
000 001 020—3 



Totals 

Score by innings: 
Thief River Falls 
Grygla 

Errors — R. DuChamp, J. Du- 
Champ; Holte, Vigen 2. Runs bar> 
ted in — Cockrell 4, Hallamack, Jar- 
anson, R. DuChamp, A. Sandland 
3. Two base hit — R. DuChamp, Hal- 
lamack, Jaranson. Three base hit 
— Cockrell. Sacrifice hit — Helqulst. 
Stolen bases— W. DuChamp, Cock- 
rell, J. DuChamp 2, H. Sandland, 
A. Sandland, R. Haack, Gunderson. 
Bases on balls — off Almquist, 7. 
Struck, out— by Hallamack, 12; by 
Almquist, 11. Hit by pitcher— by 
Hallamack (R. Haack). Left on 
base — by Thief River Falls, 10; by 
Grygla, 5. 

Thief River-Red Lake Falls Game 



Bed Late Palls (1) 


ab 


r 


h po a 


Gagner, cf 


3 





110 


Kiefenheim, 2b-p 


3 





1. 1 


Ferras, lb 


3 





3 


Massrole, ss 


3 





3 


Columbus, 3b 


1 


1 


13 2 


Jorgenson, c 


3 





2 6 .1 


Foullot, If 


2 








Poirier, If 


1 








Elwood, rf 


3 





10 


Kelley, p-2b 


3 





3 2 


Totals 


30 


1 


5 18 8 


Thief River (6) 


ab 


r 


h po a 


W. DuChamp, cf 


4 


1 


10 


Bromberg, 3b 


4 


1 


112 


Cockrell, lb 


4 





19 


jaranson( 2b 


2 


2 


111 


HpllflTTinrk, p 


2 





10? 


J. DuChamp, ss 


3 





13 


Offerdahl, rf 


2 





0~-0 4 


Helqulst, If 


2 





tf^O 


Olson, If 


1 





10 


Jacobson, c 


2 


2 


18 1 


Totals 


28 


6 


6 21 14 


Score or innings 








Bed Lake Palls 




XX) 000 1—1 


Thief -River Palls 


eio I3i' x— ( 


Errors — Olson, Messrole, 


Jorgen- 



RECREATION 
HIGHLIGHTS 



ktion program b 
sponsored by the City Council 
in cooperation with lb* Works 
Project Administration, recrea- 
tion leader*. 

By Pert Ehtad 



Caies Day 

At the regular camp day held 
last Wednesday, 12 boys and girls 
were in attendance. Included in the 
group were Norma Loberg, J. Ag- 
new, Leonna Thompson, Irma Mar- 
tinson, Dan Heal?, Shirley Bouer, 
Donna Rae BJerken, Mary Johnson, 
Joan Johnson, Beryl Klerk, Junior 
Perkins, Jack LaSalle, and Carol 
Bjerken. The. -hike -took ^the-;. group 
'to the tourist park for an out-door 
camping. During the afternoon Che 
children visited and inspected; the 
work being done by NYA school 
students across from the sewage 
disposal plant. 



Over-Night Hike 

The over-night hike for boys was 
held this week. Next week it's the 
girls' turn. All, girls interested in 
going on such a hike. are asked to 
get in touch with Camille Dostal 
at the arena. The group plans to 
leave from the arena early Tues- 
day night and will remain out at 
the camp site and return after an 
out-door breakfast. • 



120 000 x— 3 
OOO 000 1—1 



Totals 

Score by innings: 
Thief River Falls 
Warren 

Errors — Paulson. Runs batted in 
—Plencner, Berg 2. Two base bi»>— 
Matheson. Sacrifice hit — E. Erick- 
son. Stolen bases— Berg, Baker, Al- 
len, E. .Erickson. Double play — 
Campbell to. Hunt to Berg. Bases 
on balls — oft Campbell, 5. Struck 
out — by Campbell 5; . by Erick s on 
6. Left on bases— Thief River Falls 
6; Warren 3. . .T/mpirer-C. Dostal. 
Time— 1:38. 



ANNUAL FIELD PLOT 

DAY! AT AGGIE SCHOOL 

SET FOR JULY 15th 



Puppetry 

This coming Thursday afternoon 
the puppet show for the month of 
July will be held in the arena. 
Everyone is invited to attend the 
show. No admission is charged. -An 
invitation is again extended- to all 
who are interested in working In 
the puppet construction room. The 
game room and construction room 
are both open every day of the 
week with the exception of camp 
day, which is always Wednesday. 

Miscellaneous 

The craft shop Is now open every 
afternoon, from one to six o'clock. 
Monday and Friday nights are also 
used for craft work. Adults" are 
invited to make use of the roller 
skating facilities as well as the 
children at the arena. Keep in 
mind and. mulct* use of t.hp play 
facilities at all the parks and" jflay- 
grounds.^--^ 



The annual field plot visitation 
day will be held at the Northwest 
School and Station at Crookston 
on Tuesday, July 15. Supt. T. M. 
McCall announces an excellent op- 
portunity will be afforded this year 
to get information on seedling di- 
seases. of.(crops- which .thrive under 
>»miiri air and wet soil conditions'. 
While spring floods did some dam- 
age to the rod row tests of cereals, 
yet excellent comparisons can be 
made between the varieties of crops 
in the increase fields. 

Hay meadows and . pastures are 
mflkfa g excellent showings this 
year and will demonstrate what can 
be expected from the different le- 
gume and grass combinations in 
the pasture and hay trials. 

The annual meeting of the Red 
River Valley Crops and Soils As- 
sociation will be held as the morn- 
ing feature of the day's program. -Lindqulst, ss 
Theodore Mellum, president of the Hofius, cf 
Association has called the meeting Schoenauer, 2b . 
for 10:30 a. m. Fremling, lb 

Following the picnic dinner . on st Marie, 3b 
the campus there will be the field McGrady, c-rf 
tour for men followed by the speak- PorUet, If 
Ing program at which time out- "B^ J* 
standing specialists in the field of -Karlstad, 
crop production will bring the lflt- Toulouse, rf 
est information/ on crop varieties .Hovanac, p 
and production practices. 

A program has also been arrang- 
ed for the women" witn a leading 
floriculturist as speaker. R, S. Dun- 
ham, 'agronomist, tour chairman, 
will be assisted by R. E. Nyland 
and John Wampole, horticultur- 
ists. 



Plummer Winning 
Streak Has Ended 



GATZKE 



After, winning every game of the 
season through July 4, the Plum- 
mer- baseball team, playing on a 
slippery field in a light rain Sun- 
day, lost to Alvarado by a score' of 
eight to six.' A return engagement 
for the two teams is expected, to 
take place August 24. Last Sun- 
day's, game was played at Alvara- 
d#. 

On tfce Fourtii of July the Plum- 
mer team was victorious in a game 
with Leonard, undefeated in the 
Paul Bunyari league. In a duel be- 
tween the men on tne mound, "Lef- 
ty" Hovanac pitched Plummer 
through with a 2-1 win in the ten 
Inning contest. Isaacson did the 
twirling for Leonard. 

With two. singles, a . fielder's 
choice and an error, Plummer 
struck, "pay dirfr" in the sixOrin-. 
■riing. Leonardrtied it up one-to-one 
In ' the ninth through a walk, a 
stolen base, and an error. Fremling, 
Plummer first baseman, drove out 
a triple in the last half of the 
tenth to bring in a man .on third 
for the winning run. 

Hofius and McGrady for Pluny 
mer and Wichennan of Leonard 
tied for hitting honors with two 
each, McGrady topping the per- 
centage column by getting two hits 
out of three times at oat. 
. The Box Score: 
Plummer 



Attend Camp Meeting 

Mr. and Mrs. Casper Knutson, 
Mr. and .Mrs. Albert Peterson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth- Knutson 
and children 'returned! Sunday 
from Minneapolis and "Anoka,' hav- 
ing attended) the Seventh Day Ad- 
vent^ ealpp meetings-' at' Anoka 
and visited 'relatives at Mmneapd^ 
lis. ■ - - - ;.""..' 

Baud Is Transferred 

Word has been received from 
Chesley Ruud to the effect- that he 
will be transferred from. -his train- 
ing camp at Missouri to Claiboume, 
Louisiana. ■ ■ *-j- 



ab r h 



MUD LAKE BEAVER PUT 

STOP TO WATER FLOW 



PATRONIZE OUB, ADVERTISERS 



Control gates on the Mud Lake 
Wildlife Refuge are leaks In the 
dikes to beavers hereabouts. They 
promptly started repair operations. 
■ Refuge Manager Vogen thought 
the gates weren't' functioning -when 
water began backing up over the 



Totals 
Leonard 
Wicherman, 3b 
TeHennepe, ct 
Sheets, cf 
E. Anderson, rf 
Halseth, c 
R. Westrum, lb 
E. Hanson, If ■ 
K. Anderson, 2b 
C. Larson, ss 
P 



Totals 



4 
4 
3 
5 
4 
3 
1 
■ 1 
3 
1 
4 

35 

ab 
5 
4 



4 
2 

4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



2 6 29 10 
r h o a 
2 3 

1 



1 

o e 

o 10 



1 s 

1 

o e 



Mr. and Mrs. Als Brandrud and 
Burton of Bismarck, N. D., and 
Mrs. Henry Gilbertsoh, of Maddock, 
N. D., arrived to visit Mrs. A. E. 
Wilson. Mrs. Wilson is a cousin of 
Mrs. Gilbertson and Mr. Brandrud. 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Evenson of 
International Falls and Mrs. Myr- 
tle Adolphs and daughters of Bis- 
marck were guests. over the Fourth 
week end at the home . of their 
parents, Mr. and Mrs'. E. H. Even- 
son. 

Mrs. Wilbur Rahoir and two chil- 
dren of Oklee visited Sunday with 
her sister, Mrs. Hans Vake and 
family. 

Mrs. Viola Johnson and twin sons 
and her brother, Feder Volden, of 
Fosston visited the Fourth . with 
their aunt, Mrs. Clara Erickson, 
and uncle, Alfred Rolstad. 

Mrs. Hilda Engen- and son 
Dwayne of Oklee came Sunday to 
visit a week at the Ted Bergdal 
home. 

Andy Wilson, selective service 
trainee from Ft. Snelling, spent the 
week end at the home of his fa- 
ther, L E, Wilson. 

Cella 'jorgenson attended .,the 
Paul Bunyan Carnival at Bemidjl 
on the Fourlh. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sunde- and 
daughters of Felton- were guests at 
the "O.E. 1 Wilson home on the 4th 
of July,- returning to their home 
Saturday. 

Rev. S. T. Palm of Brooks Park, 
& former pastor of the Clearwater 




1. PLAX resists wear and 
weather, stains, acid, heat 
and bailing water. 

2. PLAX is easy to apply 
—easy to clean! 

3. PLAX gives colorful, 
porcelain-Hke beauty to 
metals, wood — all types 
of surfaces. 

4. PLAX dries quickly— 
hides effectively — saves 
money! 




A NEW PRODUCT BY 



35 1 5 28 13 



"patched up" the dike at the over- 
flow dams. 
_ . I The Mud Lake refuge, showing 

refuge. Then he found the well- the effects of heavy rains, Is filled 

m e anin g beavers had . simply [to capacity. 






Myrtle Holte, Mrs. Amos Aase 
and Severt Engevik. .motored to 
Thief River Falls Tuesday. . 

Mr. and Mrs. Muscheu. and: chil- 
dren- of Milwaukee, Wis., spent 'last 
.week at the George Polinsky home. 
Mr. MuscheU is Mrs. Polansky's 
brother. 

Mrs. "Benson Gram, 'Mrs; Alfred 
Gram and Mrs.- Aksel-Gormsenrat- 
tended the funeral- services for Mrs. 
B. O. Sattier at Middle River Mon- 
day. 

Mrs. Pete Holte and Helma, and 
Mrs. Palmer Holte visited with 
Myrtle Holte Wednesday. Helma 
remained for a few days visit. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Peterson and 
Fern Peterson motored to Badger 
the 4th of July. .; 

Mrs. Aksel Gormsen and Edward 
attended- the funeral services for 
her nephew, Raymond: Duckstad, at 
Fertile Saturday and returned Sun-' 
day evening. 

Mrs. Laura Naplin and Arline 
visited over the 4th at the Stor- 
dahl home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hugo Landmark 
spent the week end at Shevlin. 

Melroy Aase and Al Oplck mo- 
tored up from Baroboo, Wis., Wed- 
nesday evening and visited at the 
Amos Aase home and at the Mon- 
roe home at Radium until Sun- 
day, 

The majority of the people of 
this ccnimunlty attended the 4th 
of Jury celebrations at cfrygla and 
Warroad. 

Carl Knutson motored to Min- 
neapolis last week where he -met 
his wife who has spent the past 
year with their children at Wenat- 
chee. . 

Minnie Lores arrired at the John 
Loven borne Monday to spend- a 
week before ; leaving for Pasadena 
where she will be employed. She 
will .be accompanied by her sister, 
Anna. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Liaa and 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lian of HLus- 
boro, N. r>.; spent the 4th and £oe 
remainder of the week at the Mrs. 
Ole Aune and Mrs. Mary Lian 
nomes. They were accompanied on 



Ask About The 

Robertson Payment 

Plan 



THE ROBERTSON 
LUMBER CO. 



A8GBST ESQ8IKE 




STRI PES 



TRAFTON 

hove just co'-ie in! 

* Arrow ushers in the new bolder stripe trend wiHi some 
frond looking. Trafton shirt, tie, shorts and hanc*- ^lief * 
combinations that show this new fashio^ at its exalted f 
best. The* shirt, of tine broadcloth, is Mitoga tailored and i 
comes in a wide variety of Arrow collar styles. The. 
matching shorts have a seamless crotch. The harmonizing - 
Arrow ties spring bade to shape v/rten you take them j 

off. Get Yourself this up-to-the-minute foursome todoyV' 

I 
IHI«T*2 TtE*l SHORTS 6S< HtNOKERCRIEF 35, 



Lieb 



erman s 

Gttf Ctatht* For Mm wi Boys 





PAGE EIGHT 



TBI-COPNTY FOBUM. THIEF B1VEB FALLS. MINNESOTA 



THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1941. 



fCHUUCH I 

THE COMMUNITY CHURCH 

S. s. Olalsson. Minister 
9:45 S. S. School. 
11:00 Morning -worship. Sermon: 
"A Good Appetite." Special music. 
A cordial welcome to all. 



Chungking, China,—- Most Bombed City in World 



GRYGLA LUTHERAN CHURCH 

S T. Anderson, Pastor 
Sunday, July 13th. English servi- 
ces will be held at St. Petri church 
at 11 o'clock a. m. ... 

St. Petri Ladies Aid meets- ab 
the Hans Aaker home Thursday, 
July 17th. 

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 

^ R. M. FJelstad, Pastor 

There will not be services In Tri- 
nity next Sunday, but the pastor 
will return from his vacation lor 
services July 20th at 10:30 o'clock 



St. Hilaire 
NORWEGIAN LUTH. CHURCH 

Alvin O. Skibsrud, Pastor 

Sunday School, St. HUaire, 9:30. 

joint installation service in St. 

Hilaire Churdi Sunday, 10:30 a. m. 

July 13. Dinner following service by 

ladies Aid. Program at 2:00. 

HOLT LUTHERAN CHURCH 

T. C. L. Hanson, Pastor 
Naxareth 

Divine worship at 11:00 

Luther League at 8:00. 

Ladles Aid today (Friday). 
Silver Creek 

Divine worship at 9:30 a. m. 
Landstad 

Divine worship at 11:15 conduct- 
ed by Student Ernest Gjelten. 

parochial School program In the 
afternoon. 

.THE SALVATION ARMY 

Captain Anderson, Lieut. Flowers 

Services for the week: Sunday 
11:00 A. M. Services at the Rux 
School. 

2-00 P. M. Sunday School. 

6:45 P. M. YFL: Topic "Patience" 

7:30 P. M. Open air. 

S-00 P. M- Evangelistic Service. 

Monday 7:00 P. M. Craft Class. 

7-30 P. M. Scout Meeting. 

Friday 8:00 P. M. YFL. 

MAV1E LUTHERAN CHURCH 

E. O. Sabo, Pastor 
Norwegian services Sunday at 
Telemarken 10:30 a. m. and High- 
landing 2:30 p. m. Confirmants 
meet after services. 

Confirmants meet in Stlverton on 
Monday 9:30 a. m. and Zion 2:30 
p. m. 

Highlanding Ladies Aid meets at 
the home of Mrs. Anna Sanders 
Sunday, July 20th. Mrs. Sanders, 
Mrs. Eliason and Mrs. Clara John- 
son are hostesses. * 

MIDDLE RIVER PARISH 

Gerhard T. I. Bergee, Pastor 
Sunday, July 13 
Tirst Lutheran, Middle River 

Services 9:45. Sermon by Mr. Er- 
nes;, ojelton. 

Confirmation Class Monday 9:30. 
Our Saviour's, Thief Lake 

Sunday School at 10:00. 

Services July 20. 

Confirmation Class Saturday H. 
Moose River, Gatzke 
■ Services 8 P. M- 
. Confirmation Class Sat. 9:30. 

ST. HILAIRE EV. 
MISSION COVENANT CHURCH 

Roy N. Wlberg, Pastor 
. Phone 84 

Sunday, July 13th. 

10:30 A. M. Unified Service. 

Bible Classes. 8 P. M. Evangels 
Now when Bible Camp, is ever, let 
us rally around the banner of the 
Cross and meet with God's 'people 
In the Church for both services. 
Covenant Chapel: 

Sunday School— regular hour. 

Attend service in St. Hilaire in 
the even ing.'. ' _ . * 

AUGUSTANA LUTHERAN 
CHURCHES 

H.-A. Larson, Pastor 
Black River- 
Friday, 8':00 P. M. Luther League 
at- Mr. and Mrs. Victor Scholin's.-- 
Sunday, 10:00. A. M. Sunday 
School. 8 P. M. Service. 

Thursday, July 17, 2:30 P. M. La- 
dies Aid at the Church. 
Tama, St Hilaire— 

Sunday, 9:30 A. M. Service. 10:30 
A. M. Sunday School, 




Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bennes 
spent Tuesday visiting relatives In, 
Fertile. * - - 

Mrs. Fred Larson and Ludvig vi- 
sited with Mrs- Gust Peterson . on 
Friday evening. 

A large number of people from 
here attended the Marshall County 
•Fair on Wednesday. The Holt Com- 
munity Band played during' the af- 
ternoon and evening performance. 

Chester Smith spent a few days 
with his grandfather, Otto John- 
son. 

Mrs. Adolph Herseth of Bertha 
spent the past week' at the home 
of her daughter and son-in-law, 
Mr: and Mrs. Altari Carlson. Mr. 
Herseth spent the week end here 
and they both returned to their 
home on Monday. 



THREATENING GAME WARDEN 
RESULTS IN JAIL TERM 

For threatening the life of, 
game' warden with a loaded gun, 
Tom- Glorious, 56i trapper . from 
Loon Lake on the Canadian border, 
was fined $500 with a six months 
jail term as ■alternative by District 
Judge Freeman of Virginia. • 

The Incident occurred March 21 
when the game warden used 



plane to get to Glorious* remote 
wilderness cabin. When the war- 
I den sought to search the .place, it - 
was testified. Glorious levelled a 
22 rifle ' at Gilbertson and said 
"you'll neverTeave the place alive!" 
Gilbertson left. He returned the 
I next day with assistants who ■pur- 
suaded Glorious to surrender. Trial 
' was deferred to the June term of 
I district court. 



This photo of s 5J4-honr bombing of Chungking, China, by Japanese planes, was released by United 
China Relief, New York, now condnctln* » *5,000,000 campaign for relief work among the Chinese. Dennis 
McEvoy. one of the best-Informed newspaper men to Chungking, says: "Chungking looks as If a huge ham- 
mer from the heavens had struck, wildly, blindly, with crushing effect. But the sounds of hammering- could be 
heard almost Immediately after the all-clear signaL If the Japanese can dish it out the Chinese can take It. 



SANDERS 



Mr. and Mrs. Joe Haynes left for 
Thompson, Iowa, where they will 
spend a few days. on business. 
" Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mosebeck visit- 
ed at the Henry Meyer home Sun- 
day. 

Peter Apple and Raymond of 
Goodridge visited at the Joe Hayne s 
home Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Olsen and 
family visited at the Joe Mosbeck 
home Sunday evening. 

Mrs. Nick Schalz|and Veone of 
Bray called at the Allen Olsen 
home Tuesday. 



REV. SABO CHURCH NOTES 

Silverton- Luther League will bs 
entertained by the Henry Hanson 
and Sivert Hanson families Sunday 
afternoon at the home of the lat- 
ter. 



T. R, F. GOSPEL TABERNACLE 

G. R. Carlson, Pastor 

Friday, 8 p. m., Monthly Mission- 
ary service. 

i Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday School. 
11 a. m.. Morning Devotion. 7:45 
p. m., Evangelistic Service. 
. Wednesday, 8 p. m., Prayer Meet- 
ing. 

A cordial invitation is extended 
.to everyone! 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

V. L. Peterson, Pastor 

Cor. Markely & Schunaman 

Sunday, July 13th 

Sunday School 10 A. M. Classes 
for all ages. 

Morning worship. Pastor Edw. 
Clay brings the message. The pastor 
speaks for Revr" Jacobson in- the 
Free Church at 11 a. m- -=•- 

BYFT7 meets at 7:15. Special pro- 
gram for the young people. 
" Evangelistic service at ; 8 p. m. 
Sermon by the pastor. The topic 
for the sermon is: "God's Cure For 
Fear". We are living in a day when 
"Men's hearts are failing them, for 
fear". 

Mrs. Ranstrom and the Oslund 
sisters will entertain the Mission 
Circle at the Ranstrom home near 
Rosewood, Friday afternoon this 
week. Call at church at 2 p. m. for 
a ride. 

Prayer meeting at the church on 
every Wednesday evening at 8 p. ra, 
A special summer Bible Course 
is being given at the First Baptist 
Church for all interested. Call the 
pastor for particulars. 

Weather Yardstick 

Evening service at 8 o'clock. The Last month seemed to be just an 
YP.F will have charge of this ser- ' ordinary month as far as tempera- 
..,__ il _*.,.„„,«. «f mib nn^nr. tures are concerned, however, it 

was a different story with rainfall! 
For the state as a whole we had an 
average of about 1% inches more 
rain than June a year Ago and 
about 1H inches more than normal 
June. 

During Jane a year ago, Crook- 
stos had % their normal rainfall 
and in June this year they had 
more than double the normaX 



ZION LUTHERAN FREE CHURCH 

E. L. Tungseth, Pastor 

Zion: 

Choir practice, Thursdays 7:30. 

Morning worship Sunday 10:30. 

Norwegian prayer meeting Wed- 
nesday 8:00 in the church. 

Fellowship group meets at T. J. 
Reierson's Wednesday evening at 
8:00. L ^ 

Ladies' Aid meets next Thurs- 
day afternoon. 

SCANDINAVIAN EV. FREE 
CHURCH 

J. O. Jacobsen, Pastor 

Sunday school with class for 
adults at 10 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11 o'clock. 
Pastor V. L. Peterson will speak. 

Evening service at 8 o'clock. The 



Saves Doomed Dog 



/_By PAUL E. CROSS 



vice In absence of the pastor_ 

Prayer meeting on Thursday 
evening at 8. 

We are very grateful to Mr. John 
Gangeness *br the splendid work 
he has completed on our church 
boulevard. It is a donation greatly 
appreciated. 

FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Chas. W. Ericfcson, Pastor - 

Morning Worship 9:30 a. m. 
Service at strathcona 2:30 p. m. 
The Red River District Luther 
League Convention will be in ses- 
sion at Lake Bronson from Thurs- 
day, July 10, through Sunday, July 
13. ■■■"""." 

The. Lutheran Tent Mission will 
sponsor services in our city during 
"the week of July 22-27. Cooperating 
this enterprise are the . Zion and 
the First Lutheran Churches. We 
invite you to attend these services 
each evening. The Rev. Alfred 
Knutson will be the speaker. . 

Note the change of hour of our 
morning service from 10:30 to 9:30. 




Mrs. B. Nriscn and daughter 
of Sun Francisco with "Rowdy," 
3o5;r.ed to die by will , of late 
mistress, who feared her pet would 
be lonely. Court order saved him. 



HOLT NEWS 



DATA FOB MONTH OP JUNE 

Ararax. Normal Indm 

Tamp. T«mp. lUIn 

Ucnn&b •«•• •*•* I'V. 

tr»t*» -+ J" •" 

Drfatk «.«. .S7J 

Omi lUi»ta "-J •"•• 

Htunpou. : •»•; «•; 

Vwkal r JH SJ 

Hn Dim _J : JM <*■% 

SU CW «•« «•' 

Bradm* - *•-" **•• 

Wbuuesio «■» «?4 



7.44 

~ 434 ' 
'*» 

•JS 

- *M 

fi. 

ft.ll 
sis 

SOI 



OKLEE LUTHERAN PARISH 

J. K. Lerord, Pastor 



Last Bites Are Held 

Funeral services were conducted 
Wednesday afternoon in " the Lu- 
theran church for Iver Engebretson, 
who passed away, at Warren on 
Sunday evening. He was formerly 
an old time resident of Holt. Rev. 
T. C. L. Hanson officiated and in- 
terment was made at the local 
cemetery. 

Picnic Is Held 
A large number. of people enjoyed 
the 4th of July picnic sponsored by 
members of Circle 4 of .the Luth>> 
eran Ladles Aid at the O. O. Lar- 
son farm. The afternoon was spent 
by playing various games, contests 
and? a ball game. Refreshments 
were served during the day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rasmussen and 
ioiuiBe-oi-Crookston-visited..at the, 
Sam Lprentson home Sunday.-" .. 

Beatrice and Evelyn Larson- and 
Marian Augustine, all of Holt, and 
Glenn Olson of . Middle River re- . 
turned home Saturday after a two 
weeks trip. They attended the Lu- 
ther League convention at Bi llings , 
Mont., where Mr. Augustine was a 
member of the program and the 
Misses Larson served as delegates. 
Oh their return home they vaca- 
tioned at Yellowstone National 
Park, and the Black Hills. 

A large " number of friends and 
relatives gathered at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Orville Haarstad 
(Lenora Sorenson) and gave them 





TRY 

SSfOKS 

YOU BUY! 



\ Sunday, July 13 

Plummer, 10 a. m. Immanuel 
Sunday. a:3u a. m. oer.nw. '«••«• i u :3 o a. m. Annual Parish Festival •«•- —jr- r,-- ■ d ai ^y. 

. M. Sunday School. Urfll be held Sunday. July 20, on ihugas been proved by the Mellon 

Tuesday 8:00 P. M. Bible Study Mwln waifcougs place at the old T^ite of Industrial Research, 
and Prayer. Games. Dr. Brown, president of ' , . „ o( son . 

W«nesJay 9:00 A. M. Conflrma- I Concordia college. Moorhead, will &»« <£ *«™f hSToKuScd 
clve the main address in the after- JJ^SSun gp,^ t audi low tern- 
noon, . ,^ iMmturfi that the victimV faces 
i A joint Ladles Aid meeting of the f 1 * 10 ^!.^ .«.„_ «,.«, bein^ 
Ebenezer church -will be held Sun- 
day, July 13. at 2 p. m. at the sl- 
I mon BTelland home. Program will 
be in English, Members please 
bring a rake. 
All are cordially Invited. 



L.Cro#>. WU. .«- — 

4i«mt •>**• ^ s - f **•* 

MONTHLY HIGHLIGHT 

It if the ultra-violet rays from 
the sot that cause sun bum, and 
not the heat of the sun. These rays 
may come directly from the sun, 

'SJS^SS&SS^SI « VuSng I nred^-re^ptionyunda^ 
rlls^s??^^ it possible to re- I ft*, and Mrs. Sam Lorentson. and 
fci^more^mSurn on a partly fai-.ily, Mr. and -Mrs. Victor John. 



tion Class. 
<3ara. Hazel — 

Sunday 10:00 A. M. Sunday 
School. 11:00 A. M. Service. 

Wednesday 9:00 A. M. Confirma- 
tion Class. 

Friday 8:00 P. M. Luther League. 



i xroxe while 
NburnedL* 1 



they were being 



•GOODRIDGE LUTH. PARISH 

O. O. Bjorgan, Pastor 
■Goodridge Lutheran: 

Services in English at 11 a. m. 
Confirmation class on Wednesday 
:at 10 a. m. 

The Ladles' Aid will be enter-, 
tained by. Mrs. Obed Sabo and Mrs. 
Oust Rlstau on Friday of this week 
July 11. 
Ekelund, Erie: 

The Luther League meets Sun- 
<lay afternoon at the church. The 
program vfll be given by the paro- 
ffrtaT schu>L Hostesses: Mrs. Alfred 
TThoreson and iirs. GUbert Thore- 
«on- 

The cohflrmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 10 a. m. 
Bethany: 

The Luther League meets Sun- 
day afternoon at the Walter Linde- 
Ijeja home. 

The confirmation class meets on 
Monday at 2 p. xn. 
'RosendahL Torgerson: 

The confirmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 1 p. m. 



Selecting Your Personal Pipe 

A system for helping men through 



MAVIE ZION LUTHERAN 

N. F. Seebach, Pastor 

A hearty invitation Is extended 
to all to attend the Mission Festi- 
val of Emmanuel Lutheran Church 
in Star Twp. Sunday, July 13th. 
The choir meets for rehearsal Wedr 
nesday, July 16th, at B p. m. The 
Ladies Aid meets at the John Phil- 
ipp home Thursday, July 17th, at 
2 p.m. 
Grygla Bethel 

Mission Festival services In Star 
Twp. at 10:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. 
July 13th. Lecture' on Lutheran 
teachings Tuesday, July ISth. 
Star Twp. Emmanuel 

The annual Mission Festival will 
be observed Sunday, July 13th, "with 
services at 10:30 a. m. and 2:30 p.- 
nu Pastor-V. E. Schroeder of Thier 
River Falls preaches in' the after- 



the labor of picking a pipe that fits 
the face, and a tobacco that pleases 



the taste has been worked out' by 
Joseph Ross, president of a New 
York pipe salon. "W« alt down 
quietly and discuss the whole prob- 
lem," said Mr. Ross. 'It is the way 
a doctor would do. .We ask all kinds 
of questions and try to get a case 
history. Then I write out a tem- 
porary-prescription." The smoker 
is urged to try a bowlful of that, 
and this, and to ask questions, 
"Often they have been cigarette 
smokers and they fail to.reallze that 
pipe has four times more Ire 
volume," he said. "We explain this 
and suggest slower, more deliberate 
puffs." At present there is a trend 
toward aromatlcs. Ross can serve 
blends flavored with peach, brandy, 
apricot, mint, rum, honey, berry 
Juice, nittmeat. grapes, snowajfble, 



River Falls preaches in the after- *~^. cnerry Hawaiian beans, maple 

^ T 16 ^^^"^^^ 1 ^ the mixed juice of five fresh 

11:30. Lunch will be served by the r™:. . 

Ladles Aid at noon. amis. 



son and family and Arthur Peter- 
sen, spiiic Saturday on an outing 
at -Lake Bronson. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Johnson and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Ness and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Peter- 
son and family, Mr. ana Mrs. Her- 
man Peterson and family, Mr. and 
Mr-' George Johnson and family, 
spent the 4th of July enjoying a 
picnic at a park- in Thief River 
FaUs. 
. Rosella Doran of Plummer spent 
a few days at the home of her sis-? 
ter and brother-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. Lynn Miller. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Nelson and 
Vernon' spent Friday evening in 
Thief River Falls. 

Mr. an d Mrs. Clarence Larson 
and family visited relatives in 
Grand Forks Friday. 

Mr. fl T*d Mrs. John Magnuson, 
Glenn and Emil, of Thief River 
Falls assisted- at the Hjalmer Pe- 
terson, home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Miller and. 
Dickie spent the 4th with relatives 
In Plummer. - >-■.■. 

Mr. and Mrs. Vernon HolrnBtroin 
are now making their home in 
Warren where Mr.. Holmstrom Is 
employed at the court house. 

Mrs. George . Karvonen and 
daughter returned home Sunday 
from a hospital in Thief River 
Falls. 

Mr. and; Mrs. A- S. Erickson and 
jimmy of" Duluth spent the. week 
end at the Sam Lorentson home. 



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Test the 60 in your fields nsder 
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Hare yon tested Raydez 
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THE MOST COMPLETE 
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If you're thinking of buying a new 
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THURSDAY, JULY 10. 1941. 



' THI-COTJNTY FOBUK. THOJ- BJVEB FALLS. MINNESOTA 



Grygla News 



Two-Day Celebration 

The two-day celebration held 
here on Friday and Saturday in 
honor of independence Day was 
very well attended on the first 
day. The celebration which was 
sponsored by the American Legion 
of Thief River Palls opened with 
the salute by members of the Le- 
gion. The tug-of-war between 
Grygla and Goodrldge was won bj 
Goodridge. The horse races Friday 
were won by Alvin Holte, first, 
Martin Holte, second; and JUvin 
South, third. On Saturday the 
same three won except that Martin 
Holte's horse was first and Alvin 
Holte's second. 

At one o'clock on the Fourth the 
crowd had the opportunity to lis- 
ten to Mr. Radcliffe, secretary of 
the International "War Veterans 
Alliance of Winnipeg who delivered 
the main address of the day. He 
stressed the idea that the United 
States should enter the war on the 
side of England. He was a power- 
ful speaker and kept the interest 
of the audience. 

The ball game between Grygla 
and Thief River Falls was -won by 
the latter with a three to nine 
score. Saturday's game was played 
between Grygla and Middle River 
and was won by Grygla with a 
score of 14 to 2. Big crowds at- 
tended the dances both evenings. 



4-H Meeting 

The monthly meeting of the 
Benville Brigadiers, the local 4-H 
club, was held at the local school 
auditorium Monday eve n i n g. Thi 
meeting was called to order by Ade. 
line Nygaard, president. It was de- 
cided, that the 4-H club put on the 
program for the August meeting of 
the Parmers' Club and that the 
members sell lunch at that meet- 
ing. The program consisting of ro- 
■ ports of the short course at Crook- 
ston, were given by Arnold Ander- 
son and JVrvid Saxvold and Helen 
Wold and a song by Joyce Erick- 
son of Stillwater. The program 
committee, for this time was Mar- 
ian Bush, Rolf Lunde and Dennis 
Erickson. After, the program Ray 
Johnson, assistant club leader from 
Beltrami county, who was present, 
taught the boys and girls many 
new interesting games. Lunch was 
served by Marjorie Bush and Ar- 
lyne Federson. The program com- 
mittee for August is comprised of 
Violet Magnuson. Winton Levorson 
and Virgil Holthusen. 

On Tuesday Ray Johnson and 
.Ada Todnem helped - the 4-H club 
.members with their demonstration 
.for the .fair. 

Firemen's Meeting 
The members of the Grygla Fire- 
men's Department met 'at the fire 
•hall Monday evening. Ludwig Da- 
les, president, called the meeting 
to order. The secretary's report 
"sras given by Jim Lobdel the new 
secretary. One new member, Til- 
urian Halvorson, was accepted into 
the association: He was appointed 
iiose man in place of Clarence. Dor- 
an, who has left Grygla. A resolu- 
tion was made to enforce the 25c 
penalty for any member who is 
absent Irnm the monthly meetings 
without a valid excuse. This rule 
is one of the by-laws of the as- 
sociation, Ji was, also, voted' .that 
the fixe whistle is to be blown 
at eight o'clock the first Monday ^of 
each month as a signal for .the 
firemen's meeting. This whistle is 
to be a uniform one so as not "to 
confuse it with a fire alarm. 



Dennis Ertckson Honored 

. on - Sunday afternoon ' Dennis 
Erickson, who is twelve years old 
on Tuesday, was given a party ty 
his mother, Mrs. Adolph Erickson, 
who entertained Mr. and Mrs. Alton 
Erickson and children and Glen 
Teigland in his honor. The child- 
ren played games. Mrs. Erickson 
served a delicious lunch, whose 
main feature was a birthday cake. 
Mr. and Mra: Clifford Lunde and 
Rolf were visitors at Erickson's in 
the evening. 

Mrs. Adolph Wold and children 
of Minneapolis visited friends her^ 
Friday and also took in the cele- 
bration. Mrs. Wold is at present 
visiting relatives at Gatzke. 

Fall Festival Planned 

Plans are already being made for 
a bigger and better Fall Festival. 
On Tuesday evening the fall festi- 
val board will meet to make the 
plans more definite. 



ago end returned Tuesday even- 
ing. 



MUOSti KlVtill 



Celebrates Birthday 
Russell Thieling received a sur- 
prise Monday evening when friends 
and relatives gathered to wish him 
many happy returns of the day. 
The evening was spent playing 
games. Mrs. John Thieling read 
several beautiful and interesting 
poems, written while a young girl. 
Russell also recited a very humor- 
ous poem composed ■ by himself 
which brought much laughter. 
Lunch was served by the self-in- 
vited guests. Those . present besides 
the honor guest were Mr. and Mrs. 
J. W. Thieling and Bette, Mrs. S 
Walker, Mrs. Elizabeth Pelton, Mr 
and Mrs. John Rostvold, Charles 
and Joyce and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph 
Bush and Shirley. 



PAGE NINE 



Mrs. Jack HolQmsen Honored 

Mrs. Jack Holthusen was . the 
honored gnest at a parcel shower 
held at' the William Holthusen 
.home Sunday. The shower which 
-was a surprise was planned by Mrs. 
William Holthusen and Mrs. Barnet 
Benson. The afternoon was spent 
in visiting and the honored guest 
was presented with a nice assort- 
ment of beautiful gifts which were 
opened and admired. The hostesses 
served the lunch which, had been 
brought by the guests. People from 
a distance who attended were Mr. 
and. Mrs. Myron Haroldson and son 
of Gatzke and Mr. and Mrs. Carl 
Erickson and girls of Waukegan, 
Illinois. 



Birthday Party For Mrs. G. Hylland 
On Sunday evening Mrs. Gilman 
Hylland was honored by the fol- 
lowing who came to help her cele- 
brate her birthday: Mr. and Mrs. 
Curtis Nordby and son, Mr. and 
Mrs. Harold Nordby and daughter, 
and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Dough- 
erty and son. The evening was 
spent socially and in singing and 
music. Later in the evening Mrs. 
Hylland served a delicious lunch 
which featured three birthday 
cakes brought by the guests. 



Bible School Closes 
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Tryggestad 
closed a ten-day Bible School which 
they had conducted at the local 
school house on Thursday. Twenty- 
six pupils were enrolled; Of these 
the following had perfect attend- 
ance: Evelyn Severance, Leland 
Hanson. Rolf Lunde, Inger Nygaard, 
Edna Hanson, Irene Strom, Phyllis 
Selle. Thelma Nygaard, Lois Selle 
and Harold Hanson. Mr. and Mrs. 
"Tryggestad left Monday for Grand 
Forks and other parts of North Da- 
kota where they will visit. 



Family Rcifliion Held 

On Jul;' 4 the following gathered 
at the Frank Sundberg home for 
a picnic: Mr. and Mrs. Ben M. 
Anderson, Mr., and Mrs. Rolland 
Sundberg and Dennis, the Eri:k 
Sundberg family, -Mr. and Mrs. Ben 
Ferdine, Mrs. Carl Sevard and 
children and Mr. and Mrs. Harby 
Hanson, all of Minneapolis, a pic- 
nic dinner was served and the time 
was spent visiting. 



from Thursday until Sunday morn- 
ing. 

Harland Buck is spending a week 
at Bemidji visiting at the Rose 
Williams home. 

Bemidji visiters Sunday were So- 
lus Bjertness and Carl Leshar and 
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Haack and 
Bennie Haack. While there they 
witnessed the speed boat races. 

Mrs. Knute Bolstad' of Interna- 
tional Falls visited relatives here 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Johnson and 
son Milo, Mr. and Mrs. Harry John- 
son and children, and Irene John- 
son, all of Gully, visited Sunday 
at the John Johnson home. 

The Zion Ladies Aid will be en- 
tertained by Mrs. Gilman Hylland 
at her. home Wednesday, July 23. 

After spending one week fishing 
at Free Island Lake ■ near Bemidji 
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Nordby and 
family and Jim Davlantls, all of 
Chicago, Bl., spent Tuesday visits 
ing relatives and friends here. 

On Thursday Mrs. John Johnson 
left for Colfax, Wis., to visit rela- 
tives and friends. She accompan- 
ied Dean Johnson of Clearbrook 
and Omer Torgvet of Milwaukee, 
Wis! , 

Thilfred and Leonard .Newton of 
Mavie visited at the Olaf Newton 
home from Friday until Sunday 
and attended the celebration here. 
Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Newton visit- 
ed at the Ole Lee home near Erie 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sorenson spent 
the holidays at Bemidji attending 
the Paul Bunyan summer carnival. 
Mrs. S. J. Anderson and Bernice 
Holmgren of Warren visited with 
Ruth Hayes Bakke over the Fourth. 
Dolores and Ray Paskewitz of St. 
Paul arrived Friday and visited 
with their aunt and uncle, Mr. and 
Mrs. Tom Knutson. Ray returned 
to St. Paul on Monday while Do- 
lores is remaining for an indefinite 
visit. 

Mrs. Carl Sevard and children of 
Minneapolis, Mr. :and Mrs. Carl An- 
derson of Wilmsx:and Mr. and Mrs, 
Ben Fredine nf Minneapolis ar- 
rived Thursday and visited until 
Sunday at the Ben Anderson home. 
Harby Hanson of Minneapolis 
was another visitor at the Ben An- 
derson home. He, accompanied by 
his wife, who has -spent a month 
with home folks, xetumed home oh 
Sunday. 

Mrs. Adam Berbmski and daugh- 
ter Joyce of Oslo Heft for their 
home Sunday after spending two 
weeks with the Arneson families. 

On Tuesday of last -week Mr. and 
Mrs. Carl Erickeon and daughters 
of Waukegan, HL, arrived to visit 
with relatives and friends. They 
will return to their Jhome Thurs- 
day. 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Norman 
Nelson of Hatton, N. D., July 1, a 
baby boy. Mrs. Nelson -was the for- 
mer Hazel Sorenson. 

Ellen Rostvold, William WP"twn- 
son, Roy Rostvold and Raymond, 
Behtra and Lloyd Rostvold, nil of 
Ne fl sville, were over the Fourth 
visitors at the Ilus Magnnson nome. 
Anna Viken, who is librarian at 
the North High School in Minnea- 
polis, arrived last week to spend 
her summer vacation with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Viken. 

On Saturday evening Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Holte accompanied by 
Mr. and Mrs. Obert Grovum of 
Gatzke went to Bemidji where they 
visited at the Frank Rome and 
Charles Wells homes until Sunday 
evening, when they returned home. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Carpentier 
and Francis Carpentier, all of- 
Minneapolis, arrived Thursday eve- 
ning and visited at the Sam Sund- 
land home. Francis Carpentier re- 
turned on Monday to his home 
while the two farmer remained for 
a week's visit. 

. Minnie and Anna Loven are vi- 
siting for a few days at the Robert 
Thorson home. Next Monday they 
are leaving by car for Pasadena, 
Calif., where they have employ- 
ment. 

Visitors at the Pete Carlson home 
are Mr. and Mrs. George Robson 
and family of Detroit, Mich. They 
arrived Friday and will remain for 
two weeks. 

Frances Stewart and Margaret 
Miller, who are employed at War- 
ren, spent the Fourth at their re- 
spective homes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gilman Stenmoen 
of Fargo were visitors at Gideon 
Olson's from Friday until Sunday. 
Visitors at tha Adolph Erickson 
home:- Tuesday were Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Erickson and daughters of 
Waukegan, 111. 

On Saturday Mr. and Mrs. John 
Sandsmark and Meivin Teigland 
left for their homes at Waukegan 
after spending some time visiting 
relatives and friends here, 

Adelaide Peterson, who is a mem- 
ber of the Lincoln High School 
band of Thief River Falls, went to 
Winnipeg Sunday morning a week 



Joint Party Held 

A joint birthday party was cele- 
brated Saturday at the Ralph Busn 
home when several friends and re- 
latives gathered to remind George 
Thompson he was celebrating his 
78th birthday and Judy Gilthvedt, 
her 2nd. A picnic dinner was served 
by the self-invited guests featur- 
ing two birthday cakes and trim- 
med in white and one white decor- 
ated in blue and white. The after- 
noon was spent socially. The pre- 
sent beside the honor gdests were 
the Ralph Blsh, Henry Gilthvedt 
and Bernard Meek families, Harold 
and Art Gasch and Bill Finley. 



4-H Club Meets 

The Big Grass 4-H club met on 
Monday evening at the home of 
their leader, Mrs. John Thieling, 
with Angela Anderson presiding. 
Miss Ada Todnem of Bemidji, club 
leader, attended the meeting, ex- 
plaining to the girls how to pre- 
pare their material for exhibition 
and also giving them much advise 
as to making their club a success- 
ful organization. The evening was 
spent playing games and lunch was 
served by Adeline Mattson and 
Jeanne Lee. / 

They meet next at the Harlan 
Lee home. 



Coffee Party Will Be Held 
A coffee party will be held Sun- 
day, June 13th, at the Arne Ha gen 
home. Serving are Mrs. Arne Ha- 
gen and Mrs. Jessie Skaaren. Ev- 
erybody welcome. 

Viola Tengesdahl who has spent 
■the past month visiting at her par- 
ental home, returned Monday to 
resume her duties as nurse at a 
Rugby, N. D., hospital. She was 
accompanied as far as Ada by her 
brother, Chester, and sister, Orpha. 
She will visit her sister. Myrtle, 
and family at Ada until Tuesday, 
"when she will continue her jour- 



Teturn Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. August Carlson and 
sons of Newfolden, formerly Df this 
community, were Sunday -guests at 
Ine Ole Tengesdahl home. Mr. and 
Mrs. Carlson have recently Teturned 
from a visit with •■ their daughter, 
Clara, who lives in Oregon. 

Sunday guests at the Jessie Bkaa- 
xen .home were Mr. and Mrs. K. 
Skaaren and Mr. and Mrs. Swen 
Olson and family of Erie. 

Gladys Finley and Alma Hagen, 
both employees of Knight's Cafe 
in Grygla, spent their over-night 
vacations at their respective homes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arne Hagen, Noris 
and Lila, motored to MayviUe Mon- 
day to attend the funeral for Mrs. 
Emll Ols o n , a cousin of Mr Ha- 
gen. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ingamor Borg jand 
children, Mrs. Borg's mother at 
Fargo, N. X>., and Mrs. O. Borg of 
Middle .River were callers at the 
Alton Anderson and A. B. Ander- 
son homes Saturday. Borgs are for- 
mer residents of this community. 

Ole Boe and family spent Friday 
attending the 4th of July celebra- 
tion at Bemldjji. 

Glenn Evans, who is enrolled In 
the CCC camp at East Lake, is 
spending a few days vacation at 
the home of his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Axel Evan*. 

Grant and Iva Farrens motored' 
up Tuesday from Tekannah, Neb., 
for, an indefinite stay at the C h! 
Finley home. Grant Farrens is a 
father of Mrs. Finley. 

Ray Rostvold of Hibblng and El- 
len Rostvold of NeUsvflle spent the 
three day holldav visiting relatives 
and friends in this community 
They both returned Sunday. 

Saturday visitors at the. Oscar 



Knutson home were Mr. and Mrs. 
John Rude and children of Gatzke. 

Mr. tr.d Mrs. John Berquist and 
Hai.y u. onevlin motorea up to 
Grygla Saturday where they visit- 
ed with the Erling Gilthvedt fam- 
ily. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alton Anderson and 
children attended the Bible School 
picnic at the Carmel ohurch Sun- 
day. 

Don't forget the coffee party on 
Sunday, June 13th, at the Arne 
Hagen home. 

.Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schuster, 
Cathleen and Ronald. Mr. and Mrs. 
Leroy Olson, Jacklyn and Billy, and 
Mrs. Melford Burrell, al of Thief 
River Falls were visitors at the 
Erling Gilthvedt home Tuesday . 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Thieling, 
Charles Rostvold and Betty Thiel- 
ing spent Friday fishing near Bau- 
dette. 

George Thompson came up on 
Thursday from Thief River Falls to 
spend a few days visiting at the 
home of his daughter, Mrs. Ralph 
Bush, he returned Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Anderson, Mr, 
and Mrs. B. A. Anderson and AT- 
Jene spent the week end visiting at 
the Heman Day home at Ponemah 
and Orvis Anderson at Bemidji. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Eggan and 
children and Walter Eggan were 
visitors at the Ole Tengesdahl home 
Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gilthvedt 
and family, Harold and Art Gasch 
and Bill Finley motored to Strath* 
cona Friday evening to .visit at the 
Ted Johnson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bergstroa. 
and children and Mr. Jurnlin o. 
Gatzke were Sunday evening cal- 
lers at the John Rostvold home. 

Edna Ostlund is employed at the 
Clarepce Anderson home. 

Margaret Tengesdahl, who is em- 
ployed at the Ole Boe home near 
Gry.gla, spent Sunday visiting at 
her parental home. 

The W. R, Dougherty family were 
Saturday evening guests at the 
John Dougherty home in Benville. 

Sunday guests at the George 
Hanson home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Hans Thorson and Wilfred and 
Floran Garder, all of Benville. 

Mrs. Hus Magneson and Glen of 
Grygla. were callers at the George 
Hanson home Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Hanson 
were Monday callers at the Oscar 
Knutson home. 



Mrs. Swen Sjulestad. Oscar Ner- 
« hus, the H. A; Dahlen family and 
! John Danielson. Others celebrated 
at" Grygla. \ 

The O. E. Parnow, Cornihus 
Johnsrud and Tiloy Johnsrud- fam- 
ilies spent Sunday at Bemidji. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alf Lokken and 
family spent Sunday at Grygla. 

Meivin Hyland spent the Fourtn 
at Cass Lake and Bemidji. 



STAR 



Project Has Last Meeting 
The women's Nutrition Project 
had their third and last meeting 
at the Kjelgren home Tuesday. 
The lesson presented was "Wise 
Buying of Staple Foods". 

Present were Mesdames Jerry 
Race, S. O. Prestegaard, O. E. Par- 

now. H. A. Dahlen, Obe Omlid and 

ney by bus. Chester and Orpha-will J- Kjelgren. Visitors ' were Edna 



Race, Grace Dahlen and Bernice 
Kjelgren. Lunch was served at the 
close df the meeting. 



Check Your Subscription Label; if Behind, Renew 



Shower Is Held 
Several families from here at- 
tended the parcel shower given for 
Mrs. Malcolm Stucy at her home 
Sunday. A very large crowd was 
present there and the honored 
guest received a very .large assort- 
ment of beautiful gifts. The hos- 
tesses were Mrs. John Stucy and 
Mrs. Leonard Merrit 



The Dorcas Ladies Aid will hold 
a joint meeting at the* G. A. Iver- 
son home Wednesday, July 23. You 
are invited to attend. 

Miss Olga Manderud, who is em- 
ployed in Thief River Falls, spent 
the week end at her parental borne. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jjester Arveson and 
children and Mrs. N. P. Larson 
motored to Gatzke Sunday where 
they visited with Mrs. Arveson's 
folks. They report being caught in 
a very heavy downpour of rain. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Johnson and 
Leonard, Johnnie Qnirk, Mr. and 
Mrs Albert Langworst motored to 
Grand Forks and Mekinock, N. D., 
Saturday where they spent a cou- 
ple days visiting relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Knute Danielson 
accompanied by Knute Kveste and 
•his mother motored to Thief River 
Falls Monday where they spent the 
day shopping. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Wells of De- 
troit Lakes motored here to spend 
the Fourth with old friends and 
neighbors. They were over night 
guests at the O. E. Parnow home. 
, Those who spent the Fourth at 
Bemidji were Mr. and Mrs. Gerald 
Sjulestad and children, Mr. and 




Minnesota 
1 — Twine — ' 

1891-1941 

Fifty Years 

OF 

Service and Savings to Farmers 

Highest Quality Guaranteed-Lowest Prices Possible 

C. Gustafson & Son, Inc. 

NASH, STUDEBAKER, INTERNATIONAL 
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!9H 30 Vmm 



FARM FACTS 

Canning directions for both acid 
and non-acid products are contain- 
ed in Extension Folder 100, just off 
the press. It may be had by calling 
at the county agent's office or writ- 
ing Bulletin Room, University 
Farm. 

The garden is -just coming thru 
with dozens of good things for the 
family table. Gardens reach their 
peak during midsummer months. 
But pastures don't. Bluegrass stops 
growing almost ■ entirely. Other 
grasses and legumes slow down. A 
good job for early July is to give 
the pasture for. the dairy herd a 
good looking over. Can the cows 
pick 100 to 150 pounds of grass a 
day in eight hours? If the pasture 
can't furnish the feed, other means 
should be found — supplementary 
grazing^ good hay, grain. 



LEGAI NOTICES 



CALL FOB BIDS ON COAL 

The Board of Education of Inde- 
pendent School District No. 18, Thief 
River Falls, County of Pennington, 
State of Minnesota, will receive seal- 
ed bids on coal to meet the following 
specifications: 
475 tons more or less of screenings 
for Iron Fireman Coal Stokers 
Location of mine — Eastern Ken- 
tucky 
H« — lit Inch or less 
Ash — l per cent to 6 per cent 
B.T.U.— 14,100 dry 

Fusion point — 2600 degrees or high- 
er 
235 tons more or less of Youghlo- 

gheny Lump 
Ash — t per cent to 6 per cent 
B.T.U.— 14400 dry 
The coal to be furnished must meet 
the above specifications. If the B.T.TJ. 
content of the coal received is shown 
by test to he more than 1% below 
the analysis specified, a proportion- 
ate penalty will be deducted; if it is 
more than 1 r /c above, a proportionate 
premium will be paid. City scale 
weights shall govern in making set- 
tlement for coal delivered. 

Coal Is to be delivered In bins In 
the different school buildings In Thief 
River Falls as needed and called for 
during the school year 1941-1942. 

A- certified check for $100 must ac- 
company each bid. 

Bids must be ' delivered before' 8 
o'clock P. M.. July 14, .1941, at the 
office of the Superintendent of 
Schools in the Lincoln Building. Bids 
should be marked, "Bid on Coal". 
The Board of Education reserves the 
right to accept any bid In part only, 
-s well as the right to reject any 
r all bids. i 

A. B. Stenberg, Clerk 
Board of Education 
T~,i~~e"'ient School' District No. 18 
Thief River Falls, Minnesota 
lJune 26 — July 3-10-41) 



Keep Chocolate Nut Ch&vs 
In Your Cookie Jar! 




These crispy cookies rate "aces" at any party 



• Summertime is tea-and-party 
time, cookie time! Now's the time 
when you'll serve light refresh- 
ments, so put your cookie jar in the 
^Hostess Corner" of your pantry, 
and keep ft well stocked with these 
Chocolate Nut Chews cookies. 

Toasted cashew nuts and choco- 
late make these cookies chewy and 
tender-for flavor It's hard to find 
their match! Easy to mix and bake, 
too, for pure creamy Spry is such a 
■ quick-blending shortening. 

Serve Chocolate Nut Chews with 
tall, tinkling, frosty glasses of iced 
tea, spiced lemon slices and sprigs 
of cool, fragrant mint When neigh- 
bors gather, when friends drop in, 
when you're planning a party, serve 
iced tea and Chocolate Nut Chews 
for cool refreshment. Clip the recipe 
ttoio for your cookery scrapbook. 



CHOCOLATE NUT CHEWS 
% cop Spry 
*£ teaspoon salt 

1 teaspoon 
vanilla 

t tablespoons 
light corn 

51 cup sainir 

2 eros, beaten 



fate (melted) 
1 teaspoon hale- 
Ine powder 
V& cups sifted 
flour 
3 cups toasted 
cashew nuts, 
chopped (1 
pound) 

Blend Spry, salt, vanilla and 
corn sirup. Add sugar gradu- 
ally and cream well.. Add eggs 
and mix thoroughly. Add choc- 
olate and blend. Sift baking 
powder with flour. Add to choc- 
olate mixture and mix well. , 
Add 1 cup nuts and blend. 

Drop from tablespoon and 
roll in remaining nuts to form 
balls. Bake on Sprycoated bak- 
ing sheet in hot oven (400"F.) 
10 minutes. Makes 3 dozen. 

(Alt :.> co-wren. cr.ts in recipe are level) 



FRESH ROASTED DAILY! 




CHERRIES 



Table Use or Canning; 



IU£ 



1.39 



FRESH PEAS b 
b 10c 



- - — CELLO ww 

PATHWAY GIANT. tEMDEH BSNZ1S 



Wheat Flakes -3- 25c 



FRI. & SAT.. 
JULY 11.-12 



.KoolJUd 3ma.l3e 

SOHMER THTRfiT QUEHCHEH 

Grape Juice gjg» 2Se 

FAiamiY. PUBE COHCOSD 

■ Grape Juice 3 i?$i 29a 

FAJBWiT. FLASH MSIEOTIZED 



CARROTS 



Large 
Bch 



Sc 



TOMATOES 



Fresh Bipe 



Wax Paper sunbse 2 ss 25c 



Hershey's 
Cocoa 



f-tB. 
CAN 



ISc 



Shredded 
Ralston 

BITE SIZE CEREAL 

2 us*- 23c 



Drel 



THE OWNER 

SERVES YOU 

IN OUR STORE 



Raspberries »=■> 2 g^37o 

SEHV-WEU. COLUMBIAN 

Tuna Fish 2 £8§ 37a 

SEBV-WELL. FAHCT LIGHT MEAT 

Vienna Sausage 3££g±29a 

FAIBWAT. SMALL. TENDS! 

Com WHOLE KERNEL 2 , ££k35f 
FAIBWAT. IN BBINE 3 

Beans oven-baked 2gSI33e 

FAIBWAY CAN 3^' -JC 

Tea orange pekoe & 1b -42c 

FAIBWAY 

, BR00MS 8er "-Well Each 49 C 

STRONG, WELL MADE ~ " 

Super Suds .-2 g& 31c 

&!-..... .... «°W BATON SAFE * 



ORATES 

Fancy California 

,- 19c 



GOLD SEAL 

FLOUR 

Milled at Red Lake Falls 






GIANT 
'PKG. 



S5c ~ - 21c 

For Marvelous New Suda 




49-Ib. 
Bar 



& B«S*IS? 



WILSON'S SLICED 



p J iS" 15c 



PICNIC 




GROCERY DEPARTMENT 



■-— ~u- 



sr 



^ 



PAGE TEN 



TBI-COPNT? FORUM. THIEF MVEB FAIX8, MPnreBOTA 



THURSDAY, JULY 10, 1841. 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 

Thief River Falls Roseau Warroafl Bandette 
Warren Bemidjl Detroit Lakes Moorheaa Ross 
Fosstou HaUock Red Lake Falls Stephen Badser 
Greenbush Williams Mcintosh East GrwidFMto 
New York Mills Gnlly AVsyle Fraiee Goodrldse 

Border Ersklne Blaekduck S*. Uuaire Halrna Oslo 
i%nson Bagley Redby CasevXake Gentilly Murpah 



-:L. B. Hartz Food Stores >, 

HOME OF THE LOWEST EVERYDAY FOOD PRICES 
COMPARE OUR LOW CASH PRICES 

GENERAL OFFICE — THIEF RIVER FALLS 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 

Strandquist Ualstad Beltrami Ogema Versus Fertile 
Crooktson Mahnomen Middle River Wadena 
GraCton,- N. D. Wahpeton, N. D. St. Thomas, N. D. 
Pork River. N. D. Larimore, N. D. Cavalier, N. D. 
Whitman, N. D. Kempton, N. D.~ Hensel N. D. 
Drayton, N. D. Wales, N. 1>: Fisek, N. D. 

Pembina, N. D. Grand Forks, N. D. Bathgate, N. D. 
LankM; N. D. Walhalla, N. D. 



County Wheat Marketing 
Cards To Be Issued 

(Continued from Front Page! 
quest. 

If measured acreage of wneat 
seeded is in excess of 15 acres 
and the acreage allotment, excess 
acres must be taken care of before 
a marketing card can be issued. 

Mr. Anderson points out the fol- 
lowing ways the excess wheat may 
be disposed of: 

1 pavment in cash of 49 cents a 
bushel "for the excess to the county 
f^A.\ treasurer and receive a mar- 
keting card permitting sale of all 
wheat. 

2. Denosit with the county treas- 
u-er 49" cents a bushel on the ex- 
cess to be held in escrow to Ule 
growers credit. The excess wheat 
under this Dlan must be stored on 
the farm and if it cannot be shown 
on demand, the money reverts to 
the United States treasury. 

3. Deliver the excess wheat to a 
bonded warehouse and secure ware- 
house receiDts for the surplus. The 
grower under this rule assumes all 
responsibility for storage charges. 
Receipts under this plan must b2 
deposited with the county AAA 
treasurer. 

4 Posting a bond equal to 49 
cents a bushel for the ex:ess wheat 
with the countv AAA treasurer. The 
wheat may then be stored on the 
farm or" in a warehouse. 

5 Turn the excess wheat- over 
to the Department of Agriculture 
and receive a marketing card for 
allotted wheat. This wheat will be 
distributed bv the department to 
the Red Cross and like agencies. 

6. Haul the excess wheat to the 
elevator and sell it -with a 49 cent 
penalty. The county committee will 
then give the grower a marketing 
card to sell the remainder of his 
w T heat. 

Mr. Anderson explains excess 
wheat stored under bond or un»»r 
loan to the Commodity Credit Cor- 
poration may be disposed of in fol- 
lowing years by seeding under the 
acreage" allotment. 

Black River Church 

Holds Observance 



Kolllng ran to catch the team, and 
as he did, the stacker fell, crushing 
him to the ground and killing &im 
Instantly. 

Kolling, born In Duluth tf> 1897, 
spent the early part of his life In 
the vicinity of that city. In 192o 
he married Christine Tveltlie of 
Gully, who survives him, together 
with four children, Omar, Reuben, 
Calvin, and Dorothy. His parents 
and brothers and sisters are also 
L-ill living. 

Funeral rites are to be conducted 
today at the Lutheran church at 
Gully, Rev. C. Field officiating. 

Many Seek Jobs On 

Airbase Construction 

fContinued from Pace One) 
At their place of work tney will 
be housed in army barracks and 
fed at an army cantonment at cost 
prices. The salaries are very lib- 
eral which led to the big demand 
for enrollment. 

The 'various classes of workers 
and the number for each as en- 
rolled here were: 

Blacksmiths, 2; bricklayers, 4; 
bulldozer operators, 11; carpenters, 
14; assistant carpenter foremen, 6; 
carpenter foremen, 2; checkers, 2; 
cost clerk, 1; draftsmen. 1; dump 
bosses, 3: electricians, 2; general 
clerks. 8; instrument men, 2; labor 
gang foremen, 4; oilers, 1; painters, 
13; painter foreman, 1; payroll 
clerks, 2; olpelayer, 1; plumbers, 
6- rigger -riveter, 1; sewer foremen, 
2- shop mechanic, 2; shovel opera- 
tors, 2: telephone linemen, 4; time- 
keeper. 1;- truckdrivers, 23; truck 
mechanics, 3. 



Attraction On The Midw ay At The Pennington C ounty Fair 



The "Sbooter" pictured above is 
a beautifully Illuminated riding de- 





f Wified7\d^0& 



HATE: One cent B*e word c«r laMt-tlon. Minimum char« U cenU. Ai 
itra churco of 10 <*ent« lo made for blind »d« to cover coat of uandHm. Tc 
• void the cost of bookl<o«plax od small accounts w< request that camb aceani* 
ponx the- order. ^_^^_^^^_^__^^^^__ 



For Sale 



10 good grade' milking cows, 
shorthorn and Holstein. Can be 
seen at the John Graff farm 3 1 .* 
miles north and 2-3 miles west of 
Goodridge. Pd 14 



2 160 A. farms fenced and cross 
fenced sheep tight. 20 A. timber on 
one and 12 A. on. the other. One 
38 A. of alfalfa. Good water. Must 
sell boch. Cash. Lewis Puller, 
Greenbush, Minn. Pd 14-3t 



[vice featured with Dee Lang's Fa 
I mouse Shows that comes to the 



Pennington County Fair, July 30, 
31, Aug. 1 and 2. 

L_ ^ 



Shoes and clothes for the family. 
Our shoes are belter and our prices 
■lower. Three girls dresses for $1-03. 
Many other such items at similar 
.prices. We also buy.and sell secona 
hand furniture. Northern Trading 
Co Ad 13-3t 



For Kent 



Good modern home with three 
bedrooms, in ideal location on East 
Side. Phone 687 ad 14-tf 



MISCELLANEOUS 



Have your binder aprons re- 
paired now at Proseth Harness 
Shop. Pd 14 



House 16x20 ft., 2 rugs, range 
and heater. Also beds and table 
and chairs, sulky plow, breaker at- 
tachments and disc Lou Birch, 
Grygla, Minn. Pd 12-3t 



ATTENTION FARMERS! We pay 
foi your dead and disabled horses / 
and cows with good hides on. DoV 
not drag animals. We will pick up 
colts, calves, hogs and sheep fre5 
of charge. We accept frozen ani- 
mals. Call us collect. Phone 996 at 
Thief River Falls, Minn.— Thief 
River Palls Dead Animal Service 
ad 33-tf 



(Continued From Page One) 
closing urogram Sunday evening. 
Rev. Walter Carlson of Warren ad- 
dressed the grouo and Rev. Sand 
and Dr. Moodv bade farewell. Wil- 
bur HaUstrom read the history of 
the Luther League and Oscar Rol- 
ander_lead in Scripture reading and 
prayer. The 'other numbers consis- 
ted" of song bv the Anderson sis- 
ters =on~ bv Vernon Mosbeck, pla- 
ne '"io b;- Mrs. Carl Mosbeck, Mis-' 
<=es'i£lna Scholin, and June Nap- 
lin. and a duet by Misses Ethel 
Wick and Pearl Anderson. 

A luncheon was served at noon 
Sunday to approximately two hun- 
dred and fifty guests. 

The Black River settlement star- 
ted in 1879 and the congregation 
was organized two years later. Rev. 
J. O. Cavallin was the first pastor.. 
The board of deacons consists of 
Alfred HaUstrom, Harry Johnson, 
Felix Anderson, A. Sorvig, Oscar 
Mosbeck and Glenn Lindqulst. 

The board of trustees consists of 
' Jchn Swanson, Carl Mosbeck, C. E. 
Naplin, Richard Mosbeck, Rudolph 
Erickson and Mauritz Scholin. 



Rural 8th Graders 

Will Be Sent Diplomas 

(Continued irom Pace Onel 
Myrum; Dist. 57, June Uglem; Dlst. 
64. Lillv Hovden; Dist. 67, Gladyce 
Peterson; Dist. 69. Arlo Scholin, 
Butron Scholin, and Vivian Scho- 
lin. 

Dist. 73, Mabel Koon and Arlien 
Peterson; Dist. 94, Evelyn Person; 
Dist. 99, Donovan LaCoursiere and 
Esther Steinbrink; Dist. 106, Wen- 
dell Ortloff and -Muriel Peterson; 
Dist. 125, Norma Bruggeman; Dlst. 
127, Adeline Anderson; Dist. 147, 
William Halbasch, Clifford Olson, 
and L3or> V/aslPr; Dist. 149, Betty 
Nelson. CT'de Ramstad, sn. 1 D°l- 
hr.r ^cwv: rM = f . ro=. .".-- - 1 :! En~ 
-.,U:-::. Iva L-e Errrelstiv Kermit 
r;""ir.^a 2".: 1 . Itene My r.:;. Dist. 
1C5 Ro^l-o-vtma-n. C-.e-'sr S7.-an* 
-en, u:.c r-rc-i S-v-^; ^s-lSO. 
Robert Viclguth- Dlst. 19i. Robert 
, Da W =s and Lydia Jablinske; Dist. 
219J, Duane Jensen and Herman 
Rausch; and Dist. 221, Leslie Snet- 
ting. 

Graduates of high scholarship, 
Mr. Dablow said, were the follow- 
ing: Vivian Scholin, Dist. 69; Arlo 
Scholin, Dist. 69; Adeline Ander- 
son, Dist. 127; Lilly Hovden, Dlst. 
64" Robert Vielguth, Dist. 180; Ar- 
nold Engelstad, Dist. 165; Margery 
Christensen. Dist. 28; and Betty 
Nelson. Dist, 149. The honor stu- 
dents listed above are in the order 
of percentage grades. 

Gully Farmer Killed 

By Stacker Saturday 

Ernest Kolling, 44-year-old farm- 
er near Gully, was killed Saturday 
afternoon when he was struck on 
the head by a falling pole from a 
hay-stacking apparatus. 

Unable to directly handle the 
work on the farm because of asth- 
matic attacks, Kolling was instruct- 
ing two of his sons in the erection 
of a hay stacker when a third son, 
driving a team of horses nearby, 
lost control of the animals when" 
they became frightened and bolted 



6 Leave For Camp; 

New Drawing Planned 

Clair C. Larson of Hazel, Walter 
J Hoaas of Oklee, James E. Hoff- 
seth of this city, Alvin Fjeld of 
Goodridge, Raymon Appell of Rich- 
field, Idaho, and Roy Weflin of 
Rosewood formed the first July 
contingent of selective service in- 
ductees from Pennington county. 
Five of the men left Tuesday for 
training at Fort Snelling. 

A party honoring the draftees 
was held in the Pine Cave of the 
Palm Garden cafe prior to their 
departure. Raloh Luhman, repre- 
senting the Junior Chamber .of 
Commerce, had charge of the pro- 
gram. Alex Cloutier spoke in be- 
half of the American Legion and 
L. W. Rulien was the principal 
-peaker of the evening. 

Plans were made Monday by na- 
tional selective service officials for 
a new national draft lottery, pro- 
bably to be conducted .late this 
month, to determine the order in 
which the recently registered draft 
eligibles will be integrated into the , 
list of older registrants by local 
boards. 

It was disclosed officially Sunday 
that, following the drawing, the 
new registrants' numbers will be 
filled into the present local lists 
according to the ratio of new names 
■ to old. For example, if a local 
board has 500 previously registered 
men on its list and 100 of the new 
21-year-olds registered, the num- 
ber of a new eUgible will be in- 
serted after every fifth name on 
trie list. Numbers drawn in,the*new. 
lottery will be preceded by an S. 
Therefore, S-l will be the sixth 
man on the list and S-2 the twelfth, 
etc. 



CANADA AT WAR 

By Charles Gustafson ' 

Vast Canada Is no longer the 
home of a complacent people. That 
British dominion on the north is 
solemnly at war. Soldiers, sailors, 
airmen from every corner of the 
Empire walk briskly along the wide 
clean streets of Winnipeg. Refu- 
gees from Scotland, England, and 
a number of other war-torn home-, 
lands walk sadly among the hos- 
pitable Canadians. Sad because of 
the ghastliness of the situation 
which 'exists in then- countries— 
I relieved to be free from bombing, 
fighting, and mass death, they re- 
present a tragic silhouette of Eur- 
ope. 

In Winnipeg I talked with an 
evacuee from Scotland. He was a 
15-year old from Glasgow, sent to 
Canada in September, 1940. Three 
brothers are fighting in England. 
A sister is in Scotland, serving in 
a home defense group. He gave his 
name as Tom Leons, and accord- 
ing to "Scotty" there are 4,000 simi- 
lar refugees in Winnipeg and 12,000 
in the whole of Manitoba. He point- 
ed out several blue-clad sqldiers 
and told me that they were from 
England, brought to Canada for 
training. "They should be fighting," 
he said, "but they are too young." 
We walked along the street. My 
companion's face revealed nothing 
of what he was thinking. "Canada 
i is a fine country," "Scotty" said. "I 
1 hope I can go to the United States 
sometime." When I inquired about 
the much-publicized air raids, he 
stopped and spoke softly and quick- 
ly. "I was in seven," he said. Sens- 
ing my excitement and curiosity, 
he added rath er curtly : "YOU 
WOULDN'T LIKE TO ,HEAB 
ABOUT THAT!" Then he was si- 
perhaps forcing unpleasant 



4-H Club Members Will 
Participate In Contests 
At Pennington Fair 

4-H Club members will partici- 
pate in judging and showmanship 
contests and will present demon- 
strations on project work at the 
Pennington County Fair, County 
Agent Palmer stated last week. 

All members showing livestock 
will take part in the showmanship 
contest after the placing of their 
class of livestock on Thursday, July 
31. In the judglrg contest the dairy 
club members will jud-re classes of 
, dM'-v animals c^d members enrol- 
led ' in livestock ar * d P°" ltr >" win 
I judge classes of beef, dairy, pig, 
! celt and ?heep. Judsin- practices 
for -II intcrc-^d clue members will 
be arranged for Monday evening 
preceeding the fair. 

The demonstrations in all home 
economic and agricultural projects 
will be given in the 4-H club build- 
ing on Friday, August 1. The indi- 
! yidual silent bread demonstrations 
will be given at nine o'clock. The 
individual oral demonstrations in 
cake, family meal, canning, room 
furnishing will follow. The team 
oral demonstrations in clothing, 
bread, canning, dairy foods, and the 
agricultural team demonstrations 
will be given in the afternoon ol 
the same day. 

From these "contests at the coun- 
ty fair, judging teams, one indi- 
vidual bread demonstrator, one 
home economics "individual demon- 
strator, one home economics team, 
and one agricultural demonstration 
will be selected to- participate in 
4-H contest at the state fair. 



And Plenty Of Crust 
Small Boy— What is college bred, 
pop? 

, Pop (with son in college)— They 
make college bred, my son, from 
the flowwer of youth and the dough 
of old age. 

Patronize our advertisers 



memories from his mind. There our 
conversation dropped. "Scotty" left 
me with, "Cheerio, Bud." 

The people of . Canada are as 
hospitable as any people on earth, 
I believe. At least that is the way 
they seem to Americans. Perhaps 
it is because the Canadians are 
told explicitly to be kind and po- 
lite to everyone from the United 
States. From several Winnipeg ci- 
tizens I learned that this is an 
actual fact. They realize that our 
funds are sustaining their struggle. 
No matter what a Yankee does in 
their country, it is their duty to do 
whatever they can to help the 
American enjoy himself there: But 
to us their hospitality seemed to 
come directly from the individuals. 
They were genekous and talkative, 
.vith open hear£* and minds. 

In a conversation with. a Lon- 
doner, I could not reach a decision 
as to whether he was speaking di- 
rectly for himself or whether his 
talk was careliilly planned in ad- 
vance. His traveling had ?:een ex- 
tensive — New ^Zealand, Australia, 
England, and other parts qf the 
British Empire and the United 
States. He seemed enthusiastic in 
his .opinion that an organization 
such as an American high school 
band parading in England and ad- 
vertising boldly the fact that they 
were Americans," could produce a 
beneficial effect upon the Allies be- 
yond all • calculation. Money for 
such. an expedition could be secured 
through collections in the United 
States and Canada. "Marching in 
Europe", he said, "Is so much more 
formal and stiff and foreboding." 
In America there is no evidence in 
the marching that each partici- 
pant is expecting to die on a bat- 
tlefield, he said. There are slightly 
smiling faces and bodies that move 
forward with a defiance which sug- 
gests,- somewhat camouflaged, that 
yielding is unspeakable. Leaning, 
closer, the Londoner whispered, as 
other Britishers have whispered, "If 
I weren't . English, I would rather 
be an American than anything else" 
—bold evidence that Great Britain 
Is using every available method to 
secure forever the cooperation of 
the United States. 

I spoke with Ralph Franklin, a 
sailor in the British navy. "What 
do the English- people think the 



United States must do in order to 
help the democracies win this war?" 
I questioned. It was' an interroga- 
tion which I was earger to ask, 
and for which I thought every Bri- 
tish ■ subject had a prepared an- 
swer. I was somewhat amazed by 
his definite reply. 

"We don't want you to fight with 
us," he said. "If you do, the pre- 
sent confusion can only be extend- 
ed. We have men. We want you to 
do exactly as you are doing now — 
supply us with food and materials 
with which we may carry on." 
Then he added in a quality ap- 
proaching a monotone, pdrhsips re- 
assuring himself for the hundredth 
time that day, ?'Tell the people in 
the United States that we :can't 
lose. If It takes 100 years, we shall 
win this war!" 

Another sailor stopped me when 
he had learned that I was an 
American. "I salute the United 
States," he said.. And the represen- 
tative of the British navy saluted, 
very much in earnest. An Austral- 
ian- told me that I was the first 
American he had ever seen. He 
hoped to be able to come to the 
United States some day, although to 
him Austrailia -. : ls..the best place in 
the world." The ^speech of the Aus- 
tralians was the most difficult to 
understand of all the dominions re- 
presented. The soldiers from New 
Zealand seemed to be the least 
talkative. They, would ask, "Are you 
having a fine time?" And from 
there on they appeared to have no 
desire for a lengthy conversation. 

A Canadian Scotchman startled 
me bv saying, "I'm sick and tired 
of the country. If I had a chance I 
would live in the United States." He 
believed that British training is 
more rigid than the. American 
training. On other occasions I 
found many who disagreed, saying 
that Canada should have conscrip- 
tion similar to that in the United 
States. "It's an excellent system," 
they said. British forces are entire- 
ly voluntary except for home de- 
fense drafting. 

Not until I was on my way home 
did I realize that not once had I 
heard Hitler mentioned in Canada, 
except, of course,* in the newspa- 
pers. I left with the impression that 
there, truly, was a loyal dominion, 
developing and training men from 
everywhere in the Empire— a coun- 
try which will surely perish rather 
than surrender to a fate far worse. 



Company at a luncheon Tuesday 
evening next week, at the Pine 
Cave dining hall at the Palm Gar- 
den. 

The Larson Company, which is 
the exclusive distributor of the 
Philco make of radios, will show 
the 1942 models for the first tim?, 
at this event. Many new features 
are embodied in the new models, 
says Justus Larson, the distributing 
manager. 



1 10-ft. Massey Harris power bin- 
der in good shape; 1 Mccormick 
Deering cream separator as good as 
new. Mrs. Mike Leiren, 6 miles east 
on No. 1, 4 miles north and 1-2 mile 
east. Pdlo-3t 



HOUSEHOLD GOODS, consisting 
of dining room set, assembled or 
separate, bed with springs, rockers, 
breakfast set (table and 4 chairs) 
water softener. Phone 687 or call 
at 210 So. Kendall. Ad 15tf 



KEYS MADE FOR AUTOMOBILES 
including 1941 cars, and all kinds 
of locks.— James Havel, 407 Arnold 
Ave. S. Closed at noon and after 
p. m. ad 43 tf 



Opportunities 



— AVIATION — 

Will Interview applicants for a 
new training program sponsored by 
the Western Air College which 
qualifies you for work in an air- 
plane factory or such work as weld- 
ing, sheet metal and airplane 
, mechanics. _ See J. Provencher, 313 
I Riverside, City. Ad 13-tf 



TRF Postmaster Chosen 
State Chapter Official 

Andrew Anderson, local postmas- 
te;, was elected second vice presi- 
de t of the Minnesota chapter of 
th Natioral Associatian oi Post- 
m: "iteiz at the annual two-day con- j 
vc ■ 'Ann at St. Cloud Sunday and j 
Mnnday. i 

Z.Iiss Frances A. Lamb of Moor- 
hc.id v/ao chaoen president of the ] 
[group at the convention, and R-- i 
I Wing was named the 1942 meeting J 
city. Edward C. Seeley of Farm- 
ington was made first vice presi- 
dent, i 

At the closing banquef Monday 
night, Frank C. Walker, United 
States postmaster general, told the 
Minnesota mail officials that there 
has been too much "thinking and 
talking about our rights and not 
enough about our duties and obli- 
gations. The president has charted 
the course. So far as I am con- 
cerned, I shall follow my president." 
He urged the postmasters to get 
behind the sale of defense bonds 
and defense stamps. 

Mr. Anderson left yesterday 
(Wednesday) for an extensive 20t 
day vacation trio through the west- 
ern part of the United States. Plan- 
ning to travel through Denver, Col- 
orado, and rjosslbly as far south as 
Texas, he will continue west to- 
wards the Pacific Coast to return 
through Yellowstone National Park. 



Work Is Started On 
Minnesota's "Who's 
Who" By the M.E.A. 

Work of compiling the first all- 
Minnesota "Who's Who" .is now 
under wav in Pennington county 
arid L. J^ McCarty, representative 
of the Minnesota Editorial Associa- 
tion is calling on a select list of 
men and women of this commun- 
ity. 

"The people being contacted are 
representative of the state and lo- 
calities in which they live and have 
either been active in civic life or 
have attracted recognition in other 1 
Ways in their respective communi- 
ties or vocations." _ 

"The Association's 'Who's Who' 
will be different from previous 
publications in that it will be truly 
representative of the state, will be 
compiled by counties and will in- 
clude a history of each county of 
the state, the history to be written 
by a local historian of each coun- 
ty." 

The Minnesota Editorial Associa^ 
tlbn, a state-wide Association of 
weekly and daily newspapers, be- 
lieves it is making a worth while 
contribution to Minnesota and with 
the co-operation of the various ci- 
vic and service organizations in the 
different communities expects to 
compile an unusually comprehen- 
sive and valuable biographical re- 
cord. 

The M.E.A. representative car- 
ries credentials issued by Allen E. 
McGowan, manager director of the 
Association, and many other letters, 
and may be so identified. 

The Forum is a member of the 
M. E. A. 

Nearby Counties Report 
On New Registration 

At the registration, of youths who 
had reached their 21st birthday 
since October 16, 1940, and prior 
to midnight, July 1, 1941, 99 regis- 
trations were recorded in Marshall 
countv according to George T. 
Sands, clerk of the draft board at 
Warren. There were 68 registrant! 
...,j £-r--3d at Warren, 19 at Now - 
o'-.'cr., 4 -t Gati:c; ar.d 8 at Gryg- 
i la. - 

! s. J. Bref.:-soTi, clerk of tha Red 
| Lake county selective se:vi;e board, 
ai licenced .the re [Titration of 5- 
'-OT7- eV.-ri^ifs in that, county, o: 
these men 26 registered at Red Lak-- 
Falls, 17 at Oklee, :and 8 at Plum- 
mer. 



FOR SALE OR TRADE— 12 Jiead 
of horses, 1 yearling mule colt, 1 
iron mounted Case tractor, 1 22 
inch Rumely Separator, 3 horse 
mowers, 15,000 feet lumber. R. F. 
Sandberg, Grygla, Minn. Ad 13tf 



Tennis Rackets restrung, fast and 
experienced work. Special prices 
this week. 20T C off on either silk or 
gut strings. Wesley Johnson 602 N 
Main Ave. Pdl3-3t 



NOTICE TO FAKMERJS— Before 
you buy a new Cream Separator, 
bowl or discs, come and investigate 
my method of rebuilding the old 
discs which will balance the Bowl 
and make It work like new. The jab 
will be done by an accurate ma- 
chine at a small cost while you 
wait. Als3 have rebuilt cream sep- 
arators for sale and will take trade- 
in on tx deal. All work guaranteed. 
Call or -write L. L. Furan, Phone 
409, — 411 LaBree Avenue, North. 
Thief River Falls, Minn. ad 45-tf 



Philco Dealers: Will Be 
Feted Here Tuesday 

About fifty radio dealers from 
the northwestern part of this state 
■will he entertained by The Larson 



Telephone Girl Sorves 
Ticklish Predicament 

The heroism and fortitude of 
telephone girls has long been 
known but here's a story about one 
who could also think fast in an 
emergency. Working alone on the 
late night shift and sweltering one 
warm night last week, a Benson 
operator took off her dress, plug- 
ging in calls while clad only in 
petticoat attire. A breeze sprung up 
and she got up from her post to 
close a door down the hallway. As 
she did so, the door to the office 
slammed shut and . locked leaving 
her on the outside away from her 
numbers, minus her dress, and 
in somewhat of a dither. After pon- 
dering a moment she piled books 
up to a .oolnt where she, being a 
diminutive person, was able to 
crawl through a small door into 
the office. 

Many a man has made a mon- 
key out or himself by reaching for 
the wrong limb. .;■.-, 



Bergen, McCarthy Top 
State Fair Entertainment 

Edgar Bergen and Charlie Mc- 
Carthy, comedy team. of radio and 
motion pictures whose, antics have 
tickled the funnybone : 6f all Ameri- 
ca, will appear in person at the 
Minnesota State Fair the opening 
Saturday night, August 23, Ray- 
mond A. Lee, secretary, announced 
this week. 

Arrangements to bring the pan- 
to the Fair for this single appear- 
ance were completed after extended 
negotiations when Bergen agreed to 
curtail a badly needed vacation to 
accept the engagement. It will be 
the only public appearance of the 
two this year under stipulations of 
their radio and motion picture con- 
tracts. 

Bergen and Charlie, whose im- 
pish rascality^fis captured the im- 
agination of the nation, will be 
supported by a stellar cast of stars 
from Hollywood and the- radio. 

Ted Weems and his sensational 
novelty orchestra; Elmo Tanner, 
whistler, and other featured artists 
of the "Beat the Band" radio pro- 
gram; Paul Remos and his toy 
boys; Buster West, . screamingly 
funny movie comedian, and. Lois 
Wolner and her Eight Singing 
Commanders will headline the sup- 
porting cast, which will also include 
a dozen other feature attractions. 
The show, which will be present- 
ed ■ on the world's largest outdoor 
stage in front' of the grandstand, 
will officially inaugurate, the 1941 
Fair, which will continue through 
Labor Day, September 1. 

State Fair Revue of 1941, an ex- 
travaganza featuring ah all-star 
cast of 400 living artists, will open 
a nine-day run Sunday evening. 
August 24, continuing through La- 
bor Day, September 1. This is the 
irost pictentious open air produc- 
tion in State Fair history, being 
built around five stirring episodes, 
21 great scenes and 57 v fast moving 
acts. All night grandstand shows 
will be climaxed by special fire- 
works. 



Wire cable, 3-8 inch, as good as 
new, less than half price of new, 
excellent for hay stackers. Also 
pipes, all sizes. Bring in your scrap 
iron, junk metals, house "rags, etc. 
You will 'find our price right. Nor- 
thern Trading Co. . Ad 13-tf 



Fight On Mustard Weed 
Begun In Roseau County 

Experiments have been started in 
Roseau county to ccmbat the mus- 
tard weed invasion. The Roseau 
county agent, M. C. Wangsness, 
stated that' mustard has increased 
greatly the oast four years, with 
flax fields being the hardest hit. 
A series " of spraying demonstra- 
tions have been planned by the 
county agent. The spray contains 
a chemical which kills the rough 
leafy plants such as mustard but 
does not injure the flax or small 
grain plants which have smooth 
waxy leaves. The demonstrations 
are in 10-foot stretches, 50 to 60 
feet aoart, and have been tried on 
both flax and oat crops. A check 
on the effects on yields will be de- 
termined by harvesting samples of 
grain from treated and untreated" 
areas.- 



City Makes Final 

Payment On Bonds 
For Paving 20 Years Ago 

With the payment last week by 
the City Council of the final in- 
stallment of S16,000 the last of 
$225,000 paving bonds issued Aug. 
1, 1921, was retired, relieving this 
city of a heavy financial burden. 

Interest at six per cent paid out 
during this twenty-year period on 
the bonds aggregated $144,660, City 
Clerk P. G. Pederson revealed. The 
bonds were issued for the construc- 
tion of 18 blocks of bitulithic pav- 
ing in the downtown district. 

At the adjourned session of the 
city council, specifications also were 
made for a second smaller fire 
truck, and a call for bids will be 
opened Friday evening, July 25. 

The ones who do the most com- 
jrOOKSlon W wuau nas plaining are the ones who are ab- 

Unusual Sea Adventure «<■ -£ u n t | t here ' s ■"*»*'«.*> be 

Velura Kinnan, a! passenger on 
the Egyptain liner Zamzam, sunk 
by a German raider off South Afri- 
ca ADril 17, returned to Crookston 
last week after a two and a half 
months 'adventure on the Atlantic 
sea. 

Miss Kinnan was aboard the liner 
when it was shelled. Left in a life- 
boat, she was picked up by the Ger- 
mans, and in a roundabout way 
sent .to the United States. Miss 
Kinnan is visiting her. sister, Vera 
Kinnan, at Crookston. She plans to 
leave for -Seattle, Wash., this week 
where she will visit her parents. 

Commenting on her trip home. 
Miss Kinnan said that "I would 
have liked to have gone to Africa 
(to continue missionary work) as 
I had planned, but it was impos- 
sible, so American soil seems very 
fine to be on." \ 



Crookston Woman Has 



uHDEIt 1'OIt UEAKIXC. ON PETI- 
TION TO SELL REAL. ESTATE 

STATE OF MINNESOTA ) 

)ss. 
Countv of Pennln^loTi ) 

IN PROBATE COURT. 

IN RE ESTATE OF S. Toimeslan, 
also known as Sigur Tonneslan, De- 
cedent. 

The representative of said estate 
having filed herein a petition to sell 
at private sale certain real estate de- 
scribed In said petition; 

IT IS ORDERED, That the hearing 
thereof be bad on July 26th, 1941. at 
10:00 o'clock A. M-, before this Court 
In the probate court* room in the 
court" house in' Thief River. Falls. 
Minnesota, and that notice hereof be 



given- Dy PHPUCAUtm ul tiiia- umci 
In the Tri Cotraty* Forum, and by 
mailed notice as provided by law. 

Dated July 2, 1311. 
(Court Seal) ! 

Harman A. KJos, 
, Probate Judge. 
H. O. Berve. 
Attorney for Petitioner, 
Thief River Falls, Minn. 

(July 3-10-17—41) . 



; 



^wMmm^^^. ■ . -i;^a,a 





Ml. 



An 'JhKfased News Policy <PSh 




__ 'A Fearless Editorial Policy 



. rt»vS«l«W- __ 



A CONTINUATION OFTfjE '-VSilfeV v ^lEF RIVER FALLS FORUM 




Volume IX. 



Thief River Falls, Pennington County, Itinnesota Thursday, July 17, 1$41 



Number 16 



"IS" 



GOOD EXHIBITS 
ARE EXPECTED 
AKOUNTY FAIR 

Implement Dealers Agree 

To Placs Big Displays 

At Event 

Children Will Get 

Favors During 2 Days 

Heads Of Departments 
Named ; Premium List 
• Sent Out 



The 40th annual Pennington 
County Fair, which opens Wednes- 
day, July 30, for a four-day event, 
gives promise of again being North- 
western Minnesota's biggest exhi- 
bition. This became more assured 
this week when the implement deal- 
ers here made plans for a large 
exhibit, and the fair board ar- 
ranged for special low rates on the 
Midway for children for two days 
during the event. The exhibits and 
program are expected to be equal 
to or better than formerly. 
- In, the evening on Wednesday, 
registration day, the WLS Barn 
Dance group from Chicago will 
stage something new for Penning- 
ton county fairs — a quiz program 
with, a total of $100 in cash to be 
distributed for correct answers to 
intelligence test questions. The 
WLS group will - present the gay 
quiz show and" radio jamboree only 
one night, Wednesday. 

Local stores will be closed in the 
afternoon on Thursday, Thief Riv- 
er Palls Day at the fair, so that 
merchants here may attend the 
performance of the Barker Bros. 
Hodeo and Circus which will be 
staged before the grandstand on 
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday af- 
ternoons. The board this year de- 
cided to dispense with the after- 
noon race programs of previous 
years and put on a completely dif- 
ferent afternoon show so that 
(Continued cm Back. Page) 




Good Crowd Attends 
Valhall I.O.G.T. Picnic 

A large crowd gathered at Val- 
hall Hall in Rocksbury township 
Sunday for a temperance rally un- 
der the auspices of the Independ- 
ent Order of Good Templars, Dist. 
3, which includes Roseau, Hallock, 
Kennedy, Fertile, and Thief River 
Falls. 

Rev. S. S. Olafsson of the Com- 
munity church pronounced the in- 
vocation for the afternoon program, 
and brief talks by Mrs. J. M. Bi- 
shop. Rev. Olafsson, Mrs. M. A. 
Brattland, and Tom Vollum of Ers- 
kine. followed. Miss Thora Skome- 
dahl, superintendent of schools in 
Marshall county, presented a sup- 
ply of posters to be used in a 
temperance display. Music was 
provided by the Johnson Bros, or- 
csestra from Fertile. 

An I. O. G. T. baseball team 
from the Fertile lodge defeated the 
Rocksbury 4-H Club in a game 
which took place following the 
program. 



DR. C. W. JACOBSON 

Who came here last week and be- 
came a ^member of the staff of 
doctors at the Bratrud Clinic. 



CITY COUNCIL 
HAS ADJOURNED 
MEET TUESDAY 

Several Building Permits Issued; 

Repairing Of Roof On Public 

Library Ordered 



The city council, acting in an 
adjourned " session Tuesday even- 
ing, "gave approval on applications 
for eight building permits aggre- 
gating $18,000 and carried a mo- 
tion accepting specifications for al- 
terations on . the ' public library. 

Building permits we* granted to 
E. R. Danielson for a new Resi- 
dence on Merriam Ave. costing 
$4,000; to G. M. Johnson for a 
new residence at the corner of 
Crocker Ave. and 3rd St., $2,800; 
to the Central Lumber Co., a new 
residence on Arnold Ave., $3,500; 
Elmer B. Berg, new residence on 
Crocker Ave., $3,600; Central Lum- 
ber Co., new residence on LaBree 
Ave., $2,400; Carl Larson, remodel- 
ing residence, $900; th£ -North Star 
Contracting Co. and C. Higgenbo- 
them for shingling a residence, 
$400; and to Ivan Hofstad for an 
addition to his residence, $400. 

The council also accepted the 
specifications made by Neis Olson 
for repairs on the public library. 
City Clerk P. G. Pederson was in- 
structed to prepare a call for bids 
to be opened Aug. 12. The work 
which will be done consists of 
new roof and alterations on the 
present basement entrance. 



Jr. Legion Baseball 
Tourney Saturday 

East Grand Forks Team Favored, 

With Crookston Given Chance 

For Sub-District Title 



Annual Sportsmen's 
Conference Will Be 
Held Here July 28th 



Members of 19 sportsmen's clubs 
in northwestern Minnesota will ga- 
ther here Monday, July 28, for the 
annual meeting of the northwest- 
ern Association of Conservation 



MISS 

NAMED COUNTY 
SCHOOL HEAD 

Young Woman Is Chosen 

For Position By Board 

Session Tuesday 

Miss Judith Lockrem was named 
I successor to Richard Dablow as 
county superintendent of schools 
by the ' county commissioners at 
their regular July meetinjr Tues- 
day. The resignation of Mr. Dab- 
low, which was filed with the board 

week ago, will become effective 
Sept. 15, when Miss Lockrem will 
assume the office. There were sev- 
eral other applications for the po- 
sition. 

At its session the board appro- 
priated $521.49 to Rocksbury 
township for aid in road improve- 
ments. The sum of $50 was voted to 
the erection of a Pennington Coun- 
ty booth at the State Fair next 
month. The purchase was ordered 
of a spreader for sodium chloride 
in the control of weeds in the 
county. Action on a petition for 
road Improvement in Sanders 
township was deferred until a la- 
ter meeting. 

Miss Lockrem is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. A. K., Lockrem, who 
reside on a farm several miles 
west of our city. She is a graduate 
of the local high school and had 
taken -extensive teachers training 
before she started teaching. She 
has taught in the schools of this 
county and more recently In Brown 
and Cottonwood counties In the 
southern part of this state. 

clubs. 

The business meeting will be 
held in the afternoon, and in the 
evening a public program, featur- 
ing a speaker from the state con- 
servation department, will be stag- 
ed. 

Officers of the association are: 
Henry Gregg of East Grand Forks, 
president; W. F. Zauche of- Bau- 
dette, vice president; Kenneth 
Schlasinger bf East Grand Forks, 
secretary- treasurer; and A. A. Trost 
of Warren, member of the state 
advisory committee. 

In addition to the Pennington 
County Sportsmen's club and the 
Thief River Falls Rifle club here, 
representatives are expected to be 
present from the East Grand Forks 
Rod and Gun club, Bronson Gun 
club, Fertile Isaac Walton league, 
Grygla Sportsmen's club. Holt 
Sportsmen's club. Lake of the 
Woods Sportsmen's club of Bau- 
dette. Sportsmen's Conservation 
club of Newfolden, Viking' Sports- 
men's club, Warren Gun club. War- 
road Commercial club, Oslo Rod 
and Gun club, Kittson County 
Conservation club of^allock. Ro- 
seau Rifle and Pistol elub, and the 
Roseau County Sportsmen's Con- 
servation league. 



Road Construction On 
Highway 32 Is Begun 

According to a report Monday 
from the office of the state high- 
way department at Red Lake Falls, 
work on rebuilding Highway 32 will 
be in full swing ^his week. The 
Carlson Construction company of 
Bamesville has started the con- 
struction of culverts and Reese <Ss 
Schenky of Middle River are ex- 
pected to start this week at the 
south end of the 16-mile' stretch 
with the road grading. 

Al Graves, division superintend- 
ent of the highway department, 
stated that additional gravel will 
be placed on * the road which is 
now being" used as a' detour, run- 
ning south past the cemetery to 
the Plummer road intersection. 



ANNUAL REPORT 
SUBMITTED TO 
SCHOOIJOARD 

Supt. Bye Files Survey At 

Monthly Session Of 

Directors 



Freight Rate Hearing To 
Be Held Next Monday 

A hearing , on granting of an 
intra-state rate schedule for the 
Elsholtz Truck lines will be con- 
ducted next Monday at the court- 
house by the State Railroad & 
Warehouse commission. 

The sessions, which will open at 
9:00 a. m., will be attended by le- 
gal council from the trucking firm 
and from the two railroads having 
freight depots here, the Great Nor- 
thern and the Soo, who are op- 
posing the extension of the rate 
request. 

The hearing is open to the pub- 
lic. 



Farmer Found Dead 

By Son Last Sunday 

Hogen Hanson, 73 -year -old 
Marshall county farmer, was found 
dead in his heme six miles north- 
east of here Sunday. 

Mr. Hanson lived alone and had 
not been seen for several days. 
When his body was discovered by 
a son, Fritz, of Thief River Falls, 
he had been dead about a week. 

Born in Norway, ;Mr. Hanson 
came to the United States when he 
was 18, first living at Ortonville, 
Minn., for 10 years. Since then he 
has farmed near here and for a, 
time operated the Central hotel. 

Mr. Hanson was married at Or- 
tonville on July 17, .1^92, to Emma 
Nelson, who passed away ten years 
later. 

Surviving axe another son, Leon- 
ard of Thief River Falls and three 
daughters, Mrs. Walter Hippie, Mrs. 
Oscar Olson, and Mrs. Grafton Hal- 
lier of Ortonville. 

Rites and burial were made Tues- 
day at Ortonville where Mrs. Han- 
son also is buried. 



RESIGNS FROM POSITION 



WB 



At a meeting of the local school 
board Monday evening Supt. Mor- 
ris Bye submitted for approval a 
53-page annual report on school 
activities and procedures for the 
1940-41 term. 

Three bids were received by the 
board for 475 tons more or less of 
Kentucky screenings and 235 tons 
more or less of Youghlogheny lump 
in the call for bids which was 
opened June 26. The board accept- 
ed the CHara Fuel Co.'s bid of 
$9.85 for Kentucky Grenadier 
screenings and the Red Lake Fuel 
Co.'s bid of $10.25 for Plney Fork 
Youghlogheny lump. 

At the organization meeting July 
7, unanimous ballots were cast for 
all offices. Dr. A. E. Jacobson was 
re-elected president of the board, 
C. E. Hellqulst vice president, A. 
Skarstad clerk, and- L. W. Rulien 
was elected treasurer. 

James R. Carlson, who substitu- 
ted in the high school for Miss 
Agnes Tandberg last winter, was 
elected to a position as English in- 
structor to fill the vacancy remain- 
ing as a result of the resignation 
of Miss Helen Margaret Olson. The 
board also accepted the resignation 
of Ruth E. Nelson who has been 
supervisor of vocal music in the 
public schools here for ' the past 
four years. Miss Nelson plans to 
accept a positibn to teach voice and 
(Continued On Back Page) 




MISS RUTH NELSON 

High school music instructor here 
who has resigned to accept a slmi- 
,lar job at Augustana College, 
Sioux Falls, S. D. 

12 FSA COUNTY 
COUNCILS HERE 
',F0R DIST. MEET 

School Of Instruction On Operation 

Of Set-up Will Continue 

Through Tomorrow 



Negotiations for a game next 
Sunday at Warren are in progress 
as the Forum goes to press. 



SCRAP ALUMINUM 
COLLECTION SET 
FOR NEXT WEEK 

Major Sbildbred, County Chairman, 

Will Have Group Assisting 

In Collecting For Defense 



TWO DOCTORS BECOME DR. LYNDE'S ASSOCIATES 



This coming Saturday, July 19th, 
a sub-district American Legion 
junior baseball tournament will be 
held at the Fairgrounds with teams 
from Thief River Falls, East Grand 
Forks, Warren, and Crookston en- 
tered. Games will be played at 10 
o'clock in the morning, 2 'o'clock in 
the afternoon, and the final cham- 
.pionship game is scheduled for 6:15 
in the evening. East Grand Forks 
and Thief River Falls open the 
tournament in the morning, with 
Crookston and Warren playing the 
afternoon game. Winners of these 
two games meet in the final game 
to determine which team represents 
this sub-district at the district meet 
in Warren July 26th and 27th. 

East Grand Forks, with victories 
over all entries during the playing 
season, is favored to cop the cham- 
pionship. Slated to furnish plenty 
opposition is the Crookston team. 

Tickets are now on sale for the 
tournament. A ticket for all games 
is available for 25 cents. 




Dr. M. J. O. GuUingsrud, native 
of Thief River Falls, and Dr. Mil- 
ton D. Starekow of Mott, N. D., 
recently became associated with Dr. 
O. G. Lynde, local physician, in the 
practice of medicine and surgery 
here. 

Dr. GuUingsrud graduated from 
the University of North Dakota in 
1935 and completed the course at 
the Harvard- medical college in 
1939. After serving his internship 
at St. Luke's hospital, New York, 



he spent a year as a resident sur- 
geon there. Dr. GuUingsrud is mar- 
ried and has one child, a boy. 

Graduating from the University 
of North Dakota In 1936, Dr. Stare- 
kow became an instructor in bac- 
teriology and pathology at that 
school. After finishing his course 
at the Rush medical college of the 
University of Chicago in 1940, he 
served his Internship at St. Jo- 
seph's hospital in St. Paul, after 
which he came to Thief River Falls. 
Dr. Starekow is married. 



Arrangements for the collection 7 
of all possible scrap aluminum from 
homes and business places here and 
in other communities throughout 
the county are being completed 
under direction of Gustav Schil- 
bred who has been appointed chair- 
man of the Civilian Defense Coun- 
cil for this county. 

. The collection of scrap alu min u m 
is the first of many important ac- 
tivities to be undertaken by the lo- 
cal civilian defense councils now 
being set up throughout the state. 
Dates set for the campaign are 
from July 21 to July 29. 

Instructions and suggestions for 
the campaign, just received from 
Ernest L. Olrich, state defense co- 
ordinator, stress the urgent need 
of the government for aluminum 
and ask for the cooperation of all 
citizens in assembling as much of 
this vital- defense material as -pos- 
sible. 

- "The nation needs aluminnm for 
airplanes and other items in its 
defense program more. rapidly than 
existing facilities can produce It,' - 
Mr. Olrich pointed out. "The peo- 
ple can help very much in t h is 
emergency by donating all the alu- 
minum ware they can spare from 
their homes or business places 
without being replaced. If a house- 
wife has other types of utensils she 
can use in -place of her aluminum 
ware, she should donate all the 
aluminum ware she can spare, but 
she should not give away anything 
that would require her to purchase 
new utensils." 

House-to-house campaigns are 
being organized in most counties, 



Red Lake Falls And 
Local Bands Will Give 
Concert Friday Night 

A massed band of combined play- 
ers from the Thief River Falls and 
Red Lake Falls municipal bands 
will olay a concert in- the Floyd 
Olson memorial park here tomor- 
row (Friday) evening; H. A. Kjos, 
business manager bf~the 'local band,' 
revealed last week that plans are 
being made to combine the bands 
again in a return concert at Red 
Lake Falls sometime next week. 

Scheduled to start at 8:30 P. M., 
the concert tomorrow will be under 
the direction of both organizations* 
conductors, Vern Keifenheim of 
Thief River Falls and Loren Am- 
dahl of Red Lake Falls. Mr. Kei- 
fenheim will direct the opening and 
closing numbers, while Mr. A m da h l 
will take over the baton for sev- 
eral selections near the middle of 
the program. 

An attractive group of marches, 
popular tunes, and overtures has 
been selected for tomorrow's com- 
bined twilight concert, the program 
being listed below. 

1. Our Director, Blgelow; 2. A 
Night In June, H. L. King; 3. On 
Wisconsin, Purdy ; 4. Princess bf In-* 
dia, King; 5. Washington Post, 
Sousa; 6. Amapola, Lacalle, ar- 
ranged by Paul Yoder; 7. Iron 
Count, King; 8. At Evening Time, 
Fred Jewell; 9. Colonel Minor, Ro- 
senkrans; 10. Merry Widow, Lehar; 

11. Officer of the Day, R. B. Hall; 

12. Good Bless America, Berlin: 
The concert will close effectively 
with the Star Spangled Banner. 



A Farm Security Administration 
school of instruction is being held 
in the municipal auditorium here 
today and Friday at which newly 
appointed council members are re- 
ceiving information on their duties 
and the policies, and practices of 
various FSA programs designed to 
bring assistance to low-income fam- 
ilies. Approximately 150 counctlmen 
are expected to be present during 
the two days, according to estimates 
made last week by Paul preseller, 
district supervisor, and H. W. Ice- 
lander, community manager for 
Pennington and Marshall counties. 

Advisory councils and committees 
with the district and county super- 
visors from Pennington, Norman, 
Polk, Mahnomen, Clearwater, Lake 
of the - Woods, Beltrami, Koochir 
ching, Roseau, Kittson, and Mar- 
shall counties will be in attend- 
ance. 

Through its various activities the 
Farm Security Administration has 
assisted 50,700 farmers, or one out 
of every four, since the rural re- 
habilitation program began in 1935, 
Continued On Baca Page) 



CROP CONDITION 
IN NORTHWEST 
IS BESTJN YEARS 

Spring Wheat May Be 

Best Since 1928 U. S. 

Report States 

All Nearby Counties 
1 Indicate Good Stands 

Cool Weather And Plenty 

Moisture Contribute 

To Prospects 

With very favorable growing; 
weather prevailing lor the past two 
weeks or more grain crops here as 
well as all over the Northwest are 
the best they have been in" a dozen 
years. The very cool weather has 
permitted a heavy growth and the 
heads are filling out in excellent 
shape. Unless something unfore- 
seen happens in the next ten days 
the biggest wheat crop since 1928 
will be harvested. 

While the heavy rainfall during- 
the early part of June caused somd 
drowning to crops in this area, the 
rest is now In good condition. The 
stand of sweet clover, flax and 
other crops Is equally as good as 
that of wheat. However, it is, too 
early to predict the outcome of 
these later crops. 

A survey published by the Grand 
Forks Herald of Wednesday gives 
the following information in re* 
gard to counties in this area: 

Carl R. Anderson, AAA chair- 
man for Pennington county, repor- 
ted crops generally are 10 per cent 
better than a year ago - and 5 per 
cert better than normal.* 

Wheat that last year went about 
13 bushels to the acre is expected: 
to run above 14 bushels this year. 
One third of the 700,000 storage 
space in the county is available at 
present for the 1941 crop, but more 
space will be available when the 
grain starts moving. 

There has been slight wind dam- 
age, no rust and—two per cent 
damage\from' crops' lodging. 
(Continued On Back Page) 



TOWNSEND CLUB WILL 

HOLD MEETING SUNDAY 



Homer McCoy Writes 

Story For Colliers 

Readers of Collier's Magazine for 
July 19th have read a short' story 
"The Real Thing" which is of more 
than passing attention. The story 
wrs written by Homer McCoy, son 
of Dr. J. C. McCoy of this city, and 
his father informs us that Homer 
was .nald $500 for the story. 

Young McCoy, who spent several 
months here during the winter of 
1938-39, is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. He did some 
free lance writing while in college 
and since was e n gaged as an" As- 
sociated Press reporter for several 
years at Hollywood, Calif. For the 
past year or more he has been 
writing short sketches and stories, 
residing at Hollywood. However, the 
first big sale, that of Collier's 
Weekly, Is expected to create a 
greater demand for his writings so 
a prominent career in this respect 
appears to be in store for ihim. 



4-H Garden Projects 

Are Being Stressed 

Special emphasis is being placed 
on the value of home gardens and 
on the canning project in 4-H club 
work this year, says Ernest Palmer, 
county agent. 

Mr. Pflughoeft, district club 
agent* will judge all the 4-H club 
gardens on July 16 and 17. The out- 
standing gardener will receive the 
county award for the project. In 
addition to this, the garden mem- 
bers will also exhibit at the county 
"fair. 

The 4-H canning project is open 
for enrollments. All other project 
enrollments closed on June first. 
Canning exhibits at the county fair 
will consist of six jars of fruits; six 
jars of vegetables; six jars of meats; 
or six jars of products for an emer- 
gency meal. 

Miss Kathleen Flom of the Kerr 
Canning Company will be in Thief 
River Falls on August 16 for fur- 
ther work' with the canning club 
members. 



The local Townsend Club will 
hold its meeting Sunday afternoon 
at two o'clock in the Civic and 
Commerce room in the auditorium. 
A reoort will be heard on the na- 
tional convention proceeding-s 
which will be given by the dele- 
gates to the convention states E- 
Bakke, secretary. 



LEAVES ON LONG TRD? 

Mrs. Carl E. Olson and daughter 
Geraldine left Wednesday ev enin g 
for a visit with Mrs. Olson's bro- 
ther In New York City. Mrs. Olson. 
will spend about two weeks in OUT' 
nation's metropolis while Geraldine- 
will remain until the first of Sep- 
tember. A large group of friends of. 
Mrs. Olson surprised her at' a 
handkerchief shower Tuesday eve- 
ning at her home, the self-invited, 
guests being the members of tha 
Helperette Club and husbands or 
other members of their f amili es;. 



Four Arrests Are Made 
For Traffic Violations 



John Dahl of Roseau was arrest- 
ed here Friday for driving 60 miles 
an hour on north Main St. Dahl 
was fined $5, according to a re- 
port from A. B. Stenberg, local 
chief of nolice. 

Driving while drunk oh Conley 
Ave. So., Ed Peterson of Hazel 
was" arrested and brought Into 
court on the morning of- Saturday, 
July 12. Revocation of his driver's 
license and a fine of $25 resulted. 

William Bugge of this city was 
fined $5 for speeding at an exces- 
sive rate of 55 miles an hour on 
east 3rd St. early Sunday. 

Carl A. Peterson, also of Thief 
River Falls, was arrested for reck- 
less driving by the state highway 
with volunteer workers and various J patrol Tuesday. Peterson was fined 



Citizenship Hearing 
Will Bejeld Friday 

Judge Knutson Will Preside At 

Session To Naturalize Many 

Of County's Residents 



civic groups participating, and state 
defense officials are looking for a 
large return. 



$25 and an additional $3 for costs. 
His driver's license was suspended' 
for 30 days. 



Nearly 20 Pennington county re- 
sidents will become citizens of the 
United States at a hearing to be , 
held here Friday afternoon. Clerk, 
of Court Henry Storhaug was giv- 
en" notice of the plans yesterday 
(Wednesday) by Judge Oscar R, 
Knutson of Warren, who will pre- 
side- at the hearing. 

A federal immigration officer 
from Noyes will be here to inter- 
view the candidates for citizenship 
in order to establish their qualifi- 
cations. 

A short program under the aus- 
pices of the local American Legion, 
post and the Lions club will be 
presented along with the induction 
of the residents into citizenship. 
Dr. A. E. Jacobson will speak, and. 
the new Americans will be given, 
small silk flags with instructions 
regarding etiquette in displaying 
the American flag and conduct in 
.its presence. 



FALLS 



Avalon 



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 



Mary Beth Hughes and George Montgomery 
in "THE COWBOY AND THE BLONDE" 



RALPH BELLAMY 



FRIDAY AND/ SATURDAY 



'and MARGARET LINDSAY 



"EUery Queen's Penthouse Mystery" 
Also: — "Sky Bandits" 



SAT. MIDNTTE 11:15 p. m.— SUNDAY-MONUAY-TUESDAT 

Gary Cooper and Barbara Stanwyck 
Frank Capra's "MEET JOHN DOE" 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

"SIS HOPKINS" with Judy Canova 
Bob Crosby and His Orchestra 



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 

Jean Hersholt as Dr. Christian in 
"MELODY FOR THREE" 

PLUS:— THE LATEST "MARCH OF TIME". 



—DOUBLE FEATURE — TUES.-WED.-THTJRSDAY 

RUTH HUSSEY «<WRT?W AlWn F.ASY" 

ROBERT COMMINGS in * ItCjUi AJMU tU AO I 

Also:— Boris Karloff "The F^tal Hour" 



Next Week 
Ginger Rogers 

Dramatic Star 
of "Kitty Foyle" 

"TOM. DICK 
and HARRY' 
Falls Theatre 



X 



\ 




PAGE TWO 



THI-COUNTY FOKUM. THIEF RIVER MU.8.' MINNESOTA 



THURSDAY, JCLY 17, 1941 



Tri-County Forum 

Published Each Thursday by tfcu 

FORUM PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Thief River Fails, Minnesota 



J. H. ULVAN, Editor-Manager 



Subscription $1.50 per year in the United States 



Entered as Second Class matter April 27th, 1932, at 
4he post office at Thief River Falls, Minnesota, 
and re-entered under new title at same office od 
February 21, 1935, under Act of Congress of Marcn 
3, 1897. 



FARMERS PROTEST AAA PENALTY 

The protest raised by some Oklahoma farmers 
over the penalty inflicted on those overseeding thetr 
truota under the AAA program has two sides to it. 
It is so seldom farmers raise a howl about factors 
that effect them that the" innocent bystander is us- 
ually favorable to these farm "protesters." 

The organized group has become known as the 
National Agricultural Producers association and in- 
tends to carry its fight on to a national scale. How- 
ever, the department of agriculture, under Claude 
Wickard, secretary, has taken steps to give the far- 
mers some way to work out of their difficulty. The 
problem was -hat these farmers had produced too 
much wheat and so were to take a 49-cent penalty 
on the excess portion of the crop. 

The argument simmers down to the question: 
can a farmer eat his cake and still have it? The 
government has set a price on wheat by giving the, 
farmers under the AAA program a loan value per 
bushel. If the government didn't have some sort of 
control over the production of wheat it couldn't very 
■well set the loan price so high, especially in view 
of the big crop that is now being harvested. Under 
the present laws, this loan program is the only way 
in which the grain prices can be kept higher than 
what Uie supply and demand would set them. 

It is regrettable that we cannot raise all the 
grains our farmers are able to. But then again we 
have seen that if we raise a big crop and create 
a, big surplus we get very little per bushel. An 
■enormous over-supply tends to reduce the price to 
2ess than the cost of production. 

If Uncle Sam. therefore, allows some farmers to 
raise a crop far in excess of what he is supposed to, 
he is doing an injustice to those farmers who abide 
by the AAA program. All fanners who joined the 
AAA setup agreed by contract to abide by the rules 
-and regulations of a =M majority. A vote a month 
ago went 80 percent in favor of the program. While 
the exact penalty for excess crops was not stipulated 
the understanding was that those who wanted to at- 
tempt to cheat the rest would suffer for it. That 
determines whether one wants to agree with those 
-■wjfo comply with the AAA or those who do not. 



poser, who sought by a special" message to secure 
the assistance of foreigners, here as well as else- 
where, for Finland in its war against Russia. 

Sebelius has been admired greatly by the more 
radical' or liberal factions here. Now that Finland 
is associated with Hitler in his attack on Russia 
this group of sympathizers here is favoring Russia 
over the Nazi, so naturally the plea of Sebelius goes 
unheeded. 

As the composer has been retired on pension 
from the Finnish government at a cost of $40,000 
yearly, it most naturally follows that he -would make 
the plea at the request of his government, Sebelius 
being the most outstanding person of his country- 
today. However, the people here do not overlook the 
fact that Mannerhelm and his associates in the 
Helsinki government have been close friends of Hit- 
ler. 



ICELAND OCCUPATION UPSETS SCHEME 

The primary purpose of the occupation of Iceland 
by American troops undoubtedly is to. make good the 
President's promise of "deliverying the goods" to 
Great Britain. But there is another purpose— and, a 
very important one — that this occupation will serve 
about which very little has been said, towit, it will 
enable the British to move additional naval forces 
into the Mediterranean should Darlan decide to use 
the French navy to help out his friend, Hitler. 

Washington for several weeks, it is said, has been 
receiving some rather disturbing reports that Darlan 
is getting his fleet ready to convoy Nazi troops to 
North Africa for an Axis assault this fall on Alex- 
andria and the Suez Canal. This is reported to be 
part of the Berlin-Vichy "collaboration" agreement. 
The French fleet, together with the Italian fleet, 
would give the Axis naval superiority in the Medi- 
terranean against present British naval forces. 

The American occupation of Iceland 'will probably 
frustrate that scheme. The United States Atlantic 
fleet in recent months has been quietly but substan- 
tially strengthened, for just such a task as keeping 
the sea lanes, both underseas and overseas as well 
as on the surface, free of hostile craft from North 
American and South American bases all the way to 
Iceland. This -will remove a tremendous load- from 
the British navy. 



9 Trespassing at the Capitol 



03y Special Correspondents', 



STATE TAXES DOWN; LOCAL TAXES UP! 

A tax relief organization in St. Paul made public 
a statement last Thursday whereby the claim was 
made that the commissioner of administration had 
brought about a saving of about two million dollars 
since this financial control system came about two 
years ago. The statement also claimed that a fourteen 
million dollars reduction in the state's bonded in- 
debtedness had been made. 

Some of this reduction has come about by the 
sale of the state's rural credit farms and reduction 
in funds that go out to the counties and school 
districts in the state. It is further proposed that 
'aid to' school districts be cut so that the indebtedness 
can be further reduced. 

While this statement is made another contrary 
release was given out to the public. That was a 
disclosure that while the state levies have been re- 
duced, the counties, townships and school districts 
over the state have had to raise their levies by half 
a million dollars. 

It is logical to expect that if state aid to counties 
and school districts are reduced that the local levies 
■will have to be raised- Gov. Stassen wants, to re- 
-duce the aids further so he can boast of further 
reduction in debts. 

It is here where the citizens in the rural com- 
munities will suffer if such a program is carried out 
in its fullness. It most naturally follows that if we 



LIVES AND GASOLINE 

It is strange what war does to the human mind. 
Thousands of men may die under a hail of shrapnel 
and hot lead; a whole city may be wiped out in a 
single raid— and such things are less horrifying than ■ 
a newspaper account of an automobile accident in 
which five or six people lose their lives.. That's what 
war does. It programs death' on such a broad scale 
that it no longer horrifies because it does not seem 
real. 

Last week the Washington Daily News proposed 
a program under which every motorist in the U.S.A. 
could co-operate in the conservation of motor fuel 
The Daily News suggested that motorists cut down 
their speed. Lower speeds would help a lot in con- 
serving gasoline for defense purposes, and the Ameri- 
can Automobile Association is authority for the 
statement that one fifth - of the motor gasoline sup- 
ply could be saved by avoiding high speeds and 
being less hasty on the gataway from stop signs 
; in the city. 

That all sounds fine. And it is very important 
that one fifth of the gasoline supply be conserved for 
national defense. But why not some thought to the 
saving of human lives by less speed? Why all the 
stress on saving a few gallons of gasoline? Auto 
deaths in 1941 are already 1,500 ahead of 1940. It 
is time that some energy be spent in conserving the 
lives of both motorists and pedestrians. 

But that's what war does to the average mind. 
It makes it think of saving gasoline when common 
sense should dictate that the important thing is the 
saving of human lives. That, after all, is national 
defense.— St. Paul Union Advocate. 



Big Landowners and Bankers 
Behind Rider Aimed at FSA 

There was something darn smelly 
about the rider that Sen. Radcliffe, 
Maryland, attached to the second 
deficiency appropriations bill, anc 
actually succeeded in putting over 
which provided that none of this 
money be paid employees of Farm 
Security Administration "appointed 
In accordance with civil service 
laws." About 18,000 employees ot 
this deoartment were to have been 
blanketed in under tne Raxnspeck 

Mil- , , .. 

The rider cannot be explained 

away by a mere desire on the part 
of southern senators and represen- 
tatives, who put it over, to preserve 
the patronage system in that de- 
partment. They had very little to 
say about patronage in that par- 
ticular spot. Behind it is seen an 
effort of the big landowners anc 
the bankers of the South to inter- 
fere with a government agency that 
has been doing altogether too much 
battling for the little fellow to suir. 
them— an agency that Is depriving 
them of a "graft" that they have 
enjoyed for years. 

These big landowners and bank- 
ers (it also is true of the big land- 
owners and bankers in other sec- 
tions of the country, to a more or 
less degree) don't like many things 
that FSA has been doing the past 
few years. They don't, 'for example 
like the FSA program to make 
cheap credit available to small far- 
mers to help them get going and 
the aid that they are giving these 
small farmers in farm management, 
which has put many of them on 
then- feet; they don't like the FSA 
program which aids tenant farm- 
ers in purchasing farms under 
long-term payment arrangements 
and at low interest rates; they 
don't like the farm resettlement 
program, and, in particular, they 
don't like the fact the FSA has 
been urging that the Triple-A poli- 
cy be changed so that the big fel- 
low gets less benefit from that pro- 
gram and the little fellow gets 
more benefhV-a campaign, inciden- 
tally, that is beginning to bear 
some fruit, .since Triple-A is start- 
ing to show some signs of going in 
that direction, and announcement, 
of changes in that policy are soon 
to be made. 

With the big landowners in the 
south used to keeping practi- 
cally all the farm benefit payments 
rather than dividing these pay- 
ments with their tenants on an 
equitable basis, and with the Ban- 
kers getting 12 per cent and more 
interest on their loans to strug- 
gling farmers, their antagonism to 
FSA is quite understandable. Un- 
der civil service, the present per- 



sonnel of FSA is secure in oflce; 
under the -patronage system, thert 
is at least a chance that they 
can be removed at some future 
date. 

FDR, in signing this bill, spiked 
gossip that the rider had Admin- 
istration support, when he asked 
Congress to take action repealing 
it. 



Voorhis Plan Favored 

There are a few people on the 
HtH who are paying some atten- 
tion to what; may happen, econo- 
mically and socially, when the 
present emergency is over — ano 
they seem to be making some head- 
way in pressing their views. 

Last week, a sub-committee of 
the House Labor Committee, head- 
ed by Rep. Voorhis, Calif., which 
would set up expert commissions 
now to studs' post-war unemploy- 
ment problems, and to devise pro- 
grams to meet these problems. Al- 
though, at this writing, the sub- 
committee had taken no action, 
this column is reliably informed 
that favorable action on these bills 
will 'be taken. 

The sub-committee is said to b= 
agreed on the wisdom of such a 
commission being set up at this 
time, the only question being de- 
bated Is whether the commission 
shall be a relatively small one, 
composed only of representatives of 
Congress and- the executive bran- 
ches, of government, or whether it 
shall also include representatives of 
economic groups, labor unions, 
management, agriculture, coopera- 
tives, etc. The majority of the com- 
mittee appear to favor including 
the latter on the commission. 

In view of the strong support the 
proposal has on the sub -committee, 
there appears to be little question 
that the House Labor committee 
will follow its' recommendations, 
and report them out favorably. 

A proposal, somewhat similar in 
nature, was made during the per- 
iod of the first World War by the 
A. F. of L. but the proposal wenc 
by the boards for lack ot Congres- 
sional support. But with the know- 
ledge of what happened after that 
jwar— mass unemployment and the 
worst depression in this country's 
history — It is now easier to interest 
Congress. 



Current Capital Comment 

It is noted that those who are 
whooping it up the loudest for tha 
>Tazi3 in this country are doing i- 
in the name of democracy. The 
America First Committee is behind 
the move in Congress to compel 
recognition that a state of war ex- 
ists between Germany and Russia. 
They weren't so insistent to compel 
recognition that a state of war ex- 
ists between China and Japan. It 
seems as though the America First 
ers don't want Adolph Hitler to be 
getting any of the worst of it. z. 
communication sent to President 
Roosevelt by the Synod of the 
"Protestant Reform Churches,' 
whoever they are, argues that trade 
unionism is one of the great evils 
"in the sight of God," and pleads 
with FDR that he should not con- 
done the closed shop. It's a good 
thing that very few ministers of 
any other denomination of faith 



interpret their religion in that way. 
Martin Dies, who once told a group 
of his cronies on the Hill that "it's. ' 
the darn liberais'that I'm really al- 
ter," has been deflated since he 
ran a poor fourth in the Texas 
Senatorial race. There has been 
more than one chuckle here about 
it. American Peace Mobilization 
now recognizes" that Hitler is a 
menace who should be removed on 
the field of battle. Wonder what 
has changed their views about him 
so suddenly. OP ACS chief, Leon 
Henderson, realizes that you can 
not get very far in keeping down 
prices by appealing to the sense ot 
fair play of those who are out to 
make' a "killing" in profits. Hence, 
he is going to ask for price-fixing 
legislation. Various subterfuges are 
now being employed by certain 
firms to get around ceiling price 
schedules, including even falsifica- 
tion of sales records: *=> 



Dispelling the Fog 



NYA DISTRICT IS ENLARGED; 
FERGUS FALLS GETS OFFICES 



A READER MAKES A GOOD POINT 
A reader of this paper with an inqui r i ng turn of 
mind calls attention to a curious circumstance he 
has noted in connection with the periodical disclo- 
sure of salaries paid officials of corporations. 

He points out that, in practically every instance, 

_ those who receive the, most are thoroughly "bad 

do not get the state aid to run our schools as we ' actors" from every social 'humanitarian viewpoint. 
have now for the past eight years or more we will A few examples of many are president Eugene 

Tx compelled to further increase our local taxes g. Grace of Bethlehem Steel, with a salary of $478,144, 
if we are not going to let our schools, roads or other the second largest on the list; President George W. 



systems deteriorate. 

The taxpayers associations of the Twin Cities are 
greatly concerned about tax reduction for the state 
-as a whole. - They are the wealthy property owners 
and the more Stassen can reduce the levies over the 
state it is more to their advantage. Tax reduction is 
OK if we don't cripple ourselves in any manner, but 
usually such is good for the rich ones and bad for 
the poor ones. 



A PLEA MADE SOMEWHAT IN VAIN 

A rather peculiar situation has arisen regarding 
the plea of Jean Sebelius, the great Finnish corn- 



Hill of American Tobacco, with $456,415; Chairman 
Ernest T. Weir of National Steel, with $345,000, and 
president Walter S. Glflord of Bell Telephone, with 
$210,150. 

The companies which these gentlemen head have 
long been known for their monopoly and price-fixing 
methods. They have also been notorious for their 
unenlightened labor policies and their ruthless war- 
fare on unions. 

The simple fact is that these chiefs of industry 
raid the ipocketbooks of the consumers and the pay 
envelopes of the workers so they may have more for 
themselves.— Prom Labor, Washington, D. C. 



A reorganization of the National 
Youth Administration area offices 
in accordance with a nation-wide 
reorganization plan was announced 
last week by C. B. Lund, State 
Youth Administrator, St. Paul. 

Carl Mahnke, formerly Area Di- 
rector in the Bemidji office, has 
been appointed director of the new 
enlarged Fergus Falls office. He will 
be assisted by Gerry Houg, Area 
Work Projects officer; Daniel Ru- 
kavina, Area Youth Personnel of- 
ficer and Wendel Chrlstopherson, 
finance officer. 

Two field offices are established 
in the Fergus Falls Area, one in 
Bemidji and the other in Thief 
River Falls. The Work Projects re- 
presentative in Bemidji will be Rus- 
sel Molldrem and the Youth. Per- 
sonnel representative Theodore SJo- 
ding. Frank Govednik will be the 
Field representative in Thief River 
Falls. 

The Fergus Falls Area will in- 
clude the following counties: Kitt- 
son, Roseau, Lake: of the Woods, 
Marshall, Polk, Pennington, Red 
Lake, Clearwater, Beltrami, Hub- 
bard, Cass, Clay, Becker, Wilkin, 
Traverse, Grant, Ottertail, Mahno- 
men, Norman and Wadena. 

It isn't age that makes us sensi- 
ble, but lack of strength for rais- 
ing hell. 



Wage-Hour Kicks Back Million 

There is an explanation given for 
it, but it doesn't make sense for 
the Wage-Hour Division to be re- 
turning nearly one million dollars 
to the Treasury of July 1, while 
admitting that it hasn't got enough 
inspectors to do a good inspection 
job looking after current complaints, 
to say nothing of the backlog of 
complaints that have accumulated 
since the Wage-Hour law went into 
effect. 

A few weeks ago, Congress cut 
the Division's budget one-fifth, and, 
as a result, some 83 new inspectors 
were to have been added to thu 
force of 980 for the fiscal year 
1942 will not be hired. In addition, 
some of the present office stafl, 
stenographers, etc., may lose then- 
jobs. 

Complaints have been made by 
labor people that, because of the 
Division's lack of inspectors, this 
important branch of the work is 
being neglected. There is no at- 
tempt to deny the allegation that 
the ■ present Inspection force can- 
not properly look after current 
complaints. The backlog of com- 
plaints — the number is not known,- 
but it is variously estimated to be 
from 40,000 to 80,000 — is growing 
larger daily, a development decid- 
edly to the disadvantage of the 
worker. 

The Wage-Hour Division explains 
its return of unexpended funds to 
the Treasury as being due to in- 
ability to hire enough competent 
investigators and other help from 
the Civil Service rolls, from which 
it gets its help. That allegation 
however, is disputed. There is 
something wrong in Denmark, 
somewhere. 



By Charles Micbelson 

'Director of Publicity, 

Democratic National Committee 

If you were stranded in a snake- 
infested swamp, you would do uj; ^- 
less prefer being rescued by a beau- 
tiful lady driving a news Rolls 
Royce. But if that sort of rescuer 
failed to show up and instead- ap- 
peared a recreant bootlegger, flee- 
ing from the vengeance of his 
gangster colleagues, and driving a 
dirty old truck, would you decline 
his proposition that he was going 
in the same direction you had in 
mind and was quite agreeable to 
traveling in your company? 

With some qualifications, that is 
the position in which America finds 
itself in re3ard to Soviet Russia. 

We have the biblical injunction 
to love our enemies, but nowhere 
is the obligation to love our al- 
lies made a duty. In other words, 
as long as the Communists are do- 
ing their part toward staying the 
on-march of Hitler and the sys- 
tem he represents we are going to 
help the Reds, without indorsing 
their destructive and subversive 
principles. The fight the Soviets 
are putting up against the power- 
mad dictator is not with any notion 
of helping this country, except that 
bur benevolent neutrality toward 
Great Britain makes us partners 
in the enterprise of preserving de- 
mocracy. That enterprise perhaps 
leaves Russia cold, but we happen 
to have the same immediate ob- 
jective, even with contrary motives. 
In this kind of fracas it does 
not do to look a gift horse in th« 
mouth. Every German tank de- 
stroyed, every Luftwaffe bomber 
shot down, every Panzer division 
shattered is so much gained by the 
forces opposed to totalitarianism, 
and it is" not a matter of conse- 
quence whether the destruction is 
accomplished by the British R.A.F. 
or bv Stalin's troops. A good many 
people visualize Stalinism and Hlt- 
lerism as twin enemies ot^ civili- 
zation. Certainly civilization is go- 
ing to find it easier to survive ir 
the twins fight each other until one 
or both are exhausted, than if they 
made common cause against dem- 
ocracy. 

Guessing at the Outcome 
Total triumph for the Soviets or 
for the Reich is the most impro- 
bable of possible outcomes to the 
struggle. Germany may beat bark 
the Russians, occupy their western 
,cities and overrun the wheat and 
oil fields, but the Russians falling 
back would duplicate the situation 
in China where Japan apparently 
can take what she pleases but can- 
not conquer the country. On the 
other hand, the Russians may be 
able to stem the Nazi tide. Some 
of the military experts tell us that 
a stalemate is the most that can 
be hoped for. At all events, Ameri- 
ca, has no reason to fear Russian 
success, while Hitler success spells 
all manner of peril for our coun 
try. 

Any set-back for Hitler, even the 
stalemate that would keep a huge 
German force fighting on an east' 



em front means that much great- 
er advantage for England, and con- 
sequently for us, for the longer suc;i 
a struggle lasts, the nearer will b3 
our approach to complete prepara- 
tion and the maximum of produc- 
tion of the" defense material for 
Great Britain. 

An unhappy element of the sit- 
uation is that the Baltic countries . 
are forced by stress of circumstance 
into the German sphere. So we 
have Sweden permitting the pas- 
sage of a German division to take 
part in the anti-Russian campaign 
from Finland, and we have Fin- 
land — America's favorite among the 
small European nations — siding 
with Hitler. This is not because ei- 
ther Sweden or Finland cherishes 
any love for the Nazi axis, but 
simply because they exist under the 
paw of the Russian bear. The So- 
viet outfit constitutes their imme- 
diate peril. Actually, these Baltic 
countries have no more affection 
for Nazi Germany than we have 
for Red Russia, but expediency 
works in both instances. 

All we can hope is that when 
the struggle is over, and Hitlerism 
has passed into history as a night- 
mare of this generation, we may 
be in a position to save these Bal- 
tic countries from being punished 
for their forced adherence to a hi- 
deous ideology. 

It's Our One Best Bet • 

War is a cold-blooded business. 
and its sole objective must be vic- 
tory. We are in it; and our sole 
hope of avoiding total involvement 
lies in the checking of the Nazi 
drive 'for world dominion before it 
reaches this hemisphere. It is not 
for love of England that we have 
disrupted our whole economic sys- 
tem and made ourselves the ar- 
senal of democracy, it is not for 
love of England that we are rush- 
ing towards the achievement of the 
greatest navy the world has ever 
known and are expanding the tin- 
iest army of any big power into an . 
actual defense force competent to 
meet anything that may be brought 
against us. 

It is not because of any delusions 
we have as to Russia, and the Com- 
munist regime any system that we 
are planning to help the Soviet out- 
but simply because it is expe- 
dient to enable Russia to fight as 
long and as vigorously as possible 
against the Hitler drive. 

Andrew Jackson did not scruple 
to enlist LaFitte's pirates when he 
met the British at New Orleans. 
though we were for hanging any of 
the buccaneers we could lay hanu3 
on, previously. 

It would be Ideal if all the. allies 
that oppose the on-rush of the 
Axis were high-toned Christian na- 
tions, but we have to take the 
world as we find it and make the 
most of such agencies as are avail- 
able. I daresay that if it were a 
possibility that Italy would shift 
sides, we would -accept her, includ- 
ing swaggering, noisy Mussolini. 

That's the kind of a war this is. 

Incidentally, it is doubtful if the 

Stalin crew have any higher re- 

I gard for us than we have for them. 



OUR WEEKLY 
BOOKJ?EVlEW 

The recently published book, re- 
viewed below, can be purchased from 
The Nation, 55 Fifth Avenue, New 
York City. 



BEHOLD THE MAN 
By Toyohiko Kagawa 
Price SW0 
Toyohiko Kagawa Is to Japan 
what Count Tolstoy was to Russia. 
A convert to Christianity, he has 
courted the displeasure of the im- 
perialists who are having things 
very much their own - way in his 
country. His philosophy of non-vio- 
lence has again and again landed 
him in prison. As a Christian re- 
former, - he has wielded much in- 
fluence. The clearance of the Ja- 
panese slums, in particular, is due 
to his indefatigable efforts. Like 
Tolstoy, in the field of literature, 
he is both novelist and pamphele- 
teer; and all his work is imbued 
■with moral significance. Already 
some of his books are available in 
English, and how his life of Jesus 
in the form of a novel has been 
added to the growing list of trans- 



figure differs but little from those 
of the Occidental writers: Allowing 
for difficulties and limitations im- 
posed upon any biographer or no- 
velist who attempts the almost im- 
possible, he does very well indeed, 
and, in its own way, his book can 
stand with those of Paplni and 
Sholem Asch. The primary diffi- 
culty, of course, is to realize a fi- 
gure who IS both God and man. 
And how can any human being, 
even a genius, but finite at best, 
grapple with the problem of the 
nature of divinity? How explain 
miracles, and make them plausi- 
ble to one who is not an eyewit- 
ness and Is living In an age of 
skepticism? The novelist, though he 
be a thousand times a realist, can- 
not make real that which demands 
faith and excludes visual or pictor- 
ial demonstration. He does, in fact, 
what Sholem Asch and other writ- 
ers have done: he takes Jesus — 
the Jesus of the Gospels, who has 
survived centuries of questioning 
and who will survive the present 
Nazi assaults on His teachings — for 
granted. He is content to record the 
miracles, etc., as though these were 
matters beyond discussion. What 
does matter to Kagawa, as it has 
mattered to other biographers of 
Jesus, is how, granted the premises, 



His interpretation of the great I Jesus* own disciples and contem- 



poraries reacted to His great pre- 
sence. Human he certainly sees 
Him, but with a sense of impene- 
trable mystery, which awes all those 
with but a grain of goodness in 
them and confounds and angers all 
those with potentiality for active 
evil. 

The novelist goes off to a flying 
start by introducing Jesus as a 
man who knew how to laugh. Ak- 
kub, who was a disciple of John 
the Baptist, comes back from bury- 
ing his master, eager to meet Je- 
suh and wondering what sort of 
man this could be of whom John 
spoke in such glowing terms. But 
Akkub is a terrorist, a revolution- 
ary; he imagines that Jesus is here 
to stir physical revolt against the 
power of Rome. After the rugged- 
ness of John, he expects to find 
anything but the gentle, -happy fi- 
gure that meets his eyes: 

"But this man! He had no one 
outstanding quality, either of mor- 
tality'-or spirituality. He was smil- 
ing, young, and extraordinarily 
good looking. Tall, lean and muscu- 
lar.' He appeared to be in a vastly 
cheerful frame of mind and occa- 
sionally world laugh I John the 
Baptist seldom, if ever, laughed. 
Jesus laughed freely and easilyl It 
was not unpleasant to hear such 
laughter, but. Akkub could not un- 



derstand how any man, knowing 
all the weight of sin upon the 
world, could' have the heart to ■ 
laugh." 

In this novel, Jesus is not the 
leading character, for the mere ac- 
ceptance of His divine nature pre- 
cludes this. He is what we should 
call the background, and in its pe- 
numbral shadows the various char- 
acters play out the drama that 
leads to Golgotha and Emmaus'. 
Mary of Magdalen, Mary of Beth- 
any, Martha, Joanna (a convert 
from Herod's set), Drusllla (who it 
is that anoints the Master's 'feet 
with precious ointment), play well 
their roles of understanding and 
compassion. Not less human and 
real are the men, Simon called Pe- 
ter, John the beloved disciple. Bar- 
abbas who starts the political re- 
volt which the Nazarene would not 
sponsor; then Caianhas and Judas, 
the villains of the piece, the first 
somewhat sinister and tainted. It 
must be admitted regretfully, with 
movie technique; the second hu- 
man, all too human — that is, for 
Judas — and his thought ran that 
he "was a business man, not a 
fisherman'.* Surely, there is more 
to Judas than that, if we are to 
accept the fact that he is at the 
other end of the scale from Jesus 
and is, in a sense, the as yet un- 
explained key to the great tragedy. 
It is with these characters that 
Kagawa's novel mainly deals, rath- 
er than with -the proletarian ele- 
ments, as is the case of Sholem 
Asch's book. "Behold the Man" is 
well constructed, decidedly read- 
able and often very moving-. 



Where It Will Stop Nobody Knows 




^■- '■ t.J'i^fcidtf*^ 




VI. 



THURSDAY. JULY 17, 1941 



TBI-COUNT? FORUM. THIEF BIVEB FA1J.S. MINNESOTA 



PAGE THBEF 



SOUTH HICKORY 



Enjoys Vacation Tour 
-Miss Borghild Bjomaraa, -who is 
employed in St. Louis, Mo., togeth- 
er with a girl friend, enjoyed a 
two weeks' vacation tour. They 
traveled via bus through part of 
Illinois, Indiana. Ohio. West Vir- 
ginia and Virginia and to Wash- 
ington, D. C, where they were 
guests at the home of Borghild's 
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and 
Mrs. Dreng Bjomaraa. While there, 
they visited the White House, the 
Congressional Library, the Capitol, 
the new SH.000,000 airport, Lincoln 
Memorial, Mellon Art Institute, the 
Smithsonian, the FBI. the Wash- 
ington Monument. Washington's 
ihome at Mount Vernon and other 
historical sights. Later they left 
lor New York City where they did 
more sightseeing. They also en- 
joyed a boat trip around the is- 
lands. 

Shower For Newlyweds 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hanson, 
•who were recently married, were 
honor guests at a kitchen shower 
given at the Dick Kolestrand home 
near River Valley Sunday. The 
honored couple received a large as- 
sortment of lovely and useful gifts 
from those present. Lunch was ser- 
ved by the self-invited guests. 
Those from here who participated 
■were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hanson 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert 
Hanson and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
M aurice Lillo and sons, Mr. and 
Mrs. Eddie Arveson and family, Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry Hanson, Mr. and 
Mrs. Knute Hanson and family, 
Mr. and Mrs. Vemer Arveson and 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Julius Ol- 
son and family, Mrs. H. T. Hanson 
and Mrs. Bakken. 



Kolestrand-] 
Miss Anna Kolestrand, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Kolestrand 
of Oklee and Herman Hanson, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hanson 
of this township were united in 
m a r riage at the Methodist parson- 
. age at Thief River Falls Thurs- 
day, July 3. Rev. s. S. Olaisson per- 
formed the ceremony. They were 
attended by Miss Christine Nerhus 
and Goodwin Hanson, brother of 
the groom. 



Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Roed of 
Mcintosh announce the arrival of 
a daughter at the Erskine hospital 
Thursday. July 3. Mrs. Roed was 
formerly Mae Christiansen of this 
vicinity. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernhard Knudsen 
and Clarence of Thief River Falls 
were Saturday visitors at the Bj. 
Bjomaraa home. 

Mrs. Sarah Sannes. who has been 
assisting at the Halvor Oftelie 
home near Oklee, returned to her 
home Friday. 

Thore Skomedal hauled a truck 
load of cattle and pigs to Fargo, N. 
D., Tuesday. 

Miss Laura Josephson, who has 
been employed several months at 
TJpham, N. D.. returned to her 
home Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gunstein Tveit of 
Thief River Falls visited Sunday 
at the Bjomaraa home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester Arveson, 
M ary Lou and David accompanied 
. by Mrs. N. P. Larson, were visitors 
at the home of Mrs. Arveson's mo- 
ther, Mrs. Anna Anderson, at 
Gatzke Sunday. 

Henry Peterson of Oklee assisted 
John Nelson with haying a few 
days last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Rlndahl, Shir- 
ley and Orlien. yisited Sunday at 
the Albert Berget home near Ok- 
lee. 

Mrs. Clarence Howard and Ron- 
ald of Oklee, Mrs. Axel Gustafson 
of Trail and Mrs. Mettle Florence 
"were visitors Saturday at the Ole 
Rindahl home.- 

There will be an auction sale at 
the Halvor Haugan place Saturday, 
July 19, commencing at 1 o'clock. 

Mildred Rindahl of Dist. 3, and 
Gladyce Peterson of Dist. 67, are 
amo ng those who will receive their 
eighth grade diplomas this month. 
Service swill be held at the Na- 
zareth church Sunday afternoon. . 

Gunder Sannes, who is employed 
at H. O. Halvorson's near Gully, 
^ spent the week end at his home. 
Mrs. Ole Rindahl, Orlien and 
Shirley were business callers 
Gully Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson 
and Wayne were callers at the 
Henry Halvorson home Sunday. 

Mr. arid Mrs. Arnold Haugan and 
children of Goodridge visited at the 
Jorgen Oftelie home Monday eve- 
ning. 

Mr. and Mrs. Aslak Dahle and 
children- of Goodridge visited Fri- 
day evening at the Henry Halvor- 
son home. 

Mrs. Sophie Bjerklie and Jergen 
were business callers at Thief Ri- 
ver Falls Tuesday. 



NORTHERN STATE TIMBERS 

TO BE SOLD IN AUGUST 



State foresters are appraising 
timber that will be offered for sale 
in Koochiching county in August. 
The sale will be made at interna- 
tional Falls. 

"From all records available, it 
has been determined that 50 mil- 
lion feet of timber a year can be 
safely cut from state lands with- 
out depleting the growing stock," 
J. C. Gannaway of the Minnesota 
Department of Conservation said. 

There will be several experiments 
tried in the Koochiching county 
sale. One tract of 1,400 cords is 
being carefully measured and will 
be offered with the stipulation that 
several experiments will be carried 
on during operations to determine 
costs and possibilities of closer util- 
ization. The Minnesota & Ontario 
Paper Company will cooperate in 
all experiments. 




Have You Planned To Buy 
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with purchase of an EASY WASHER 




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) | Thief River Falls, Minnesota \ 




> choose from. Coverings are Bed, 
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_ J-rituurhfcena— trmvarf .thntr hmiwhnld.f Tni»t •»*•'< »-u~- .*«-« ■:- 



PAGE FOUR 



TRl-COUNTY FORTJlfc, THTEfc RIVER FALLS. MINNESOTA 



THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1941 



Social Mention 

We Will Greatly Appreciate It It Yon Will Call Us When You Havo 
W An Item Of Social Interest— Just Phone 444 



Valarie Olsen Weds 
Jack Kruse Wednesday 

Miss "\falarie Olsen, daughter of 
Mr. and} Mrs. H. A. Olsen of St. 
Hilaire, became the bride of Jack 
Kruse, son of Mrs. Katharine Kruse, 
also or St. Hilaire, at the Covenant 
church parsonage on Wednesday 
evening with Rev. Roy Wiberg 
reading the service. They were at- 
tended by Harwood Olsen of St. 
Hilaire, a cousin of the bride, and 
Margaret Stadum of this city. 

The bride chose for her wedding, 
a two piece waterfall blue sheer 
■wool alcaca dress with white acces- 
sories. Her onlv jewelry was an en : 
graved cross, a gilt of the groom, 
and 'she wore a corsage of talis- 
man foses and sweet peas. Her 
bridesirtftUL wore a navy visionette 
redingote \vita white accessories 
and a corsage of American Beauty 
roses and sweet peas. 

Miss Olsen is a graduate from 
the St. Hilaire high school and also 
from the teacher training depart- 
ment. She has taught school in the 
rural schools of this county ana 
for the oast two years has been 
employed" by Dr. C C. Snyder. The 
groom is also a graduate from the 
St Hilaire high school and has 
been emoloved by the Triangle 
Transportation Co. The groom has 
also operated his farm west of St. 
Hilaire. 

Following the ceremony, a wed- 
ding reception was held at the 
bride's home. The young couple left 
after the reception for Fargo where 
they will visit with relatives and 
spend the remainder of the week at 
Detroit Lakes. In the fall, Mr. and 
Mrs. Kruse plan to make their 
ihome at the West Coast. 



DeMars Anderson Vows 
Solemnized On Tuesday 

At a candle light wedding cere- 
mony which took place at the Zion 
Lutheran church parsonage Tues- 
dav with Rev. E. L. Tungseth per- 
. forming the ceremony. Miss Grace 
DeMars, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Flora DeMars of Staples, became 
■united in marriage to Donald An- 
derson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. 
Erickson of this city. The bride 
was attended by Marion Parbst 
■while the grcom was attended by 
Robert Erickson. 

The bride chose for her wedding 
a white silk street length dress with 
white and janonica accessories. She 
■wore a corsage of pink tea roses 
while her bridesmaid wore a two- 
toned tan and blue street length 
dress and tan and japonica acces- 
sories. She wore a corsage of yel- 
low talisman roses and wore a neck- 
lace, a gift from the bride and 
groom. 

A dinner was given in the even- 
ing at the J. A. Erickson home to 
■which fifteen guests attended. 

The bride is a graduate of the 
Staples high school with the class 
of 1937 and has bsen employed with 
the Northwestern Bell Telephone 
company at Staples. The groom 
graduated from the Lincoln high 
school with the class of 1938 and 
attended Augsburg college at Min- 
neapolis for the past three years. 



Emma Nygard Marries 
Harvey Langness June 29 

At a double ring ceremony in the 
Odalen Lutheran Church at Edin- 
burg, N. D., Miss Emma Nygard, 
daughter of Andrew Nygard of 
Edinburg, became united in mar- 
riage to Harvey, Langness, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Langness of 
Viking Sunday morning, June 29. 
Rev. G. L. .Halmrast performed the 
service among baskets of blue del- 
phiniums with white peonies and 
baby's breath. 

Nuptial music included Schubert's 
Serenade which was followed by a 
solo by Mrs. G. L. Halmrast who 
sang "Because." Lohengren's .pro- 
cessional and Mendelsohn's reces- 
sional march was played. Preced- 
ing the ceremony. Miss Arlett Ny- 
: gard, neice of the bride, sang "Be- 
loved, it is Morn." Following the 
clemony Mrs. Halmrast sang The 
Lord's Prayer. Miss Platen played 
the wedding, marches and accom- 
oanied the soloists. 

The couples attendants were Jo- 
sephine Langness of Viking, sister 
of the groom, was maid of honor 
and Alice Rusten of Osnabrock, N. 
D., a neice of the bride and Nina 
Kvenlog of this city were brides 
maids. Ned and Wilfred Langness 
attended their brother. Ushers were 
the brides' brothers, Lloyd and 
Clifford Nygard. The flower girls 
were Joy Florence and Florence 
Rusten. 

Following the service a wedding 
breakfast was served at the Nygard 
home. A four-tiered wedding cake 
topped with a wedding bell cen. 
tered the table. 

Following a trip to Hibblng, Du- 
luth and Sand Creek, Wis., the 
newlyweds will make their home at 
Grygla where the groom is farm- 
ing. 

Those from this city who attend- 
ed the wedding were Nina Kvenlog 
and Ned Langness. 



MISCELLANEOUS SHOWER 
FETES MRS. STANLEY EGENES 

Mrs. Stanley Egenes was honor- 
ed at her home Friday • at a mis- 
cellaneous shower. The evening 
was spent socially and a luncheon 
■was served at ten o'clock by the 
hostesses, Mrs. Martin Alby, Mrs. 
Henry Hoard, Mrs. Harvey Egenes 
and Hannah Egenes. 

Those who attended were the 
-honor guest and hostesses and 
Mesdames J. Gran, E. Long, H. 
Ristau. Leech, K. Austad, A. Ncs- 
land, W. Rasmussen, Amble, H. 
Newman, M. Borgen, Dovre, Ed 
Noto, M. Kuiseth, N. Fontaine, S. 
Troland, N. Davidson, O. A. Lind- 
land, A. Jahr, O. Stadum, C. Tri- 
ckle, E. Krause and Misses Palma 
Jahr, Stella and Margaret Stadum, 
Elaine Hoard and Lois Krause. 



BIRTHDAY PARTY FETES 
CLARA LUND FRIDAY 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Clarence Halls trom home Fri- 
day at a surprise birthday party 
in honor of Clara Lund. The after- 
noon was spent socially and was 
followed by a 4:30 luncheon. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Mesdames A. V. 
Brodin, O. J. Lundell, Alfred Olson, 
Fred Larson, John Erickson, Frank 
Lund, John Haughom, George 
Hanson, H. P. Lund and Richard 
Gother. 




Baton twirling has become a mo- 
dern art. It's pinwheel rythm. 

To encourage the deftness or 
pretty girls who have taken up this 
form of the gyrating classics, the 
Minneaoolls Aouatennial, July in 
to 20, is staging a series of contests 
for majorettes. These will be part 
of the competitions in which hun- 



dreds of members of municipal, |) Parades. 



high school and amateur bands ari 
to participate, and in which scores 
of northwest communities will be 
represented; 

These three majorettes, left to 
right, Jean Young. Virginia Thor- 
stad and Joyce Robinson, will head 
the Land O'Lakes Creameries' 
/marching unit in the Aquatennial 



LADIES AID CIRCLE NO. 13 
WILL HAVE FOOD SALE 

The Trinity Ladies Aid will meet 
at the Church parlors on Thurs- 
day of next week and will be en- 
tertained by circle No. 7, Mrs. Clar- 
ence Williams being the chairman. 
A food sale of home made food will 
be held bv circle No. 13 in con- 
nection with the ladies aid. The 
public is invited to attend this aid 
and sale. 

MRS. CARLSON FETED 
ON BIRTHDAY FRIDAY 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Carlson homer at a ■ surprise 
party in honor of Mrs. Carlson's 
birthday on Friday. The evening 
was spent socially and was followed 
by a ten o'clock luncheon served 
by her daughter, Mae Carlson. 
Mrs. Carlson received a gift from 
the group. 



ELLEN OLSON FETED 
AT BRIDAL SHOWER 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Art Christianson home Monday 
for a surprise personal shower 
honoring Ellen Olson. The evening 
was spent in playing cards and was 
followed by an 11:30 luncheon serv- 
ed by the hostesses. Mrs. Ray Eiden 
and Clara Engebretson. She . was 
presented baloons with directions 
for finding her gifts inside them. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Ruth Howick, Dor- 
othy Green, Mrs. LeRoy Carlson, 
Bernice Vigness, Ardith Gulseth, 
Mrs. Leon Lendobeja, Hazel Melin, 
Joyce Roese, Rose Hafdahl, Olga 
Nelson, Airs. Chester Ness, Mk. 
Vernon Williams, Mabel Stokke, 
Alice Kerr, Madeline Gjerness, Ei- 
leen Holland. Mrs. Clarence Gul- 
seth, Mrs. Art Christianson, Mrs. 
Ray Eiden and Clara Engelbret- 
son. 



MRS. O. F. HALLDIN 
ENTERTAINS ON WEDNESDAY 

Mrs. O. F. Halldin entertained a 
small group of ladies at her home 
Wednesday in honor of Mrs. J. W. 
Smith of Baraboo, Wis. The eve- 
ning was spent socially. Those who 
attended were the honor guest and 
Mrs. James Steen, Mrs. Ruth 
Hoium, Mrs. A. J. Berg, Mrs. John 
Lund and Mrs. O. F. Halldin. 



WCTU WILL HOLD MEETING 
AT BERVE HOME FRIDAY 

Members of the W.C.T.U. will 
gather at the H. O. Berve home 
Friday for their regular meeting. 
The meeting will begin at 2:45. 
Mrs. Berve will be assisted by Mrs. 
Wm. Gilbertson. 



NORMA YSTESUND 
ENTERTAINS ON THURSDAY 

Miss Norma Ystesuna was hos^ 
tess to a group of friends at a get' 
together at the Terrace Room at 
the Rex Cafe on Thursday even- 
ing- of last week for a seven o'clock 
dinner, flowers being the only de- 
coration. The evening was spent 
socially. 

Those who attended were Mar- 
jery Ward of Omaha, Neb., Jean 
Mellby of Minneapolis, Harriet 
■Jung and Clarice Jaranson of 
Washington, D. C, Frances Stbr- 
holm of St. Louis, Mo., Louise La- 
Bree, Doris Moe, Stella Stadum, 
Arlene Rhodegard, Eleanore Leiran 
^nd the hostess, Norma Ystesund. x 



BIRTHDAY AND FAREWELL 
PARTY FETES MRS. CHESTER 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Ralph Fischer home Wednes- 
day evening for a surprise birthday 
and farewell party honoring Mrs. 
Ted Chester, who will leave shortly 
for Grafton, N. D., where she will 
make her home. The evening was 
spent socially and Mrs. Chester re- 
ceived a traveling case from the 

roup. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Mesdames Harold 
Saustad, Ingold Hanson, Rueben 
Johnson, Art Langseth, Alfred 
Frederickson, Willis Johnson, Pe- 
ter Omundson, Clarence Carlson, C. 
T. Hallstom, Ralph Fischer, Bill 
Thompson, Archie Hensrud and 

Melvin Larson. 



SATERSDAL LADIES AID 
WILL MEET THURSDAY 

The Satersdal Ladies Aid will 
meet at the O. K. Ose home Thurs- 
day, July 24, at 2:30 p. m. There 
wiil be special singing and the 
study of I John 2:18-29. Everyone 
interested in attending may do so. 



HAZEL 



Celebrates Birthday 
. Mrs. Martha Lokken, Mrs. Adrian 
Anderson. Mrs. Martin Finstad, 
Janice Finstad, Margaret Lokken 
and Anna Alberg of Thief River 
Falls helped Mrs. Carl Alberg cele- 
brate her birthday Tuesday after- 
noon. 



SEWING CLUB GROUP 

HAS PICNIC FRIDAY 

Members of the sewing club 
group gathered at Tindolph park 
on Friday. The time was spent 
playing games and was followed by 
a Dicnic luncheon served at five 
o'clock by (he hostesses, Mrs. Gor- 
don Duenow and Mrs. Dennis Weg- 
ge. 

Those who attended were the 
Mesdames Donald Kolbo, Robert 
Inman, Christ Saustad, Wilmar 
Rlsberk, Ed DeLap, Carl Lee, Har- 
ry Simons, and' the hostesses, Mrs. 
Gordon Duenow and Mrs. Dennis 
Wegge. Mrs. Carlson and two 
daughters of Duluth were guests. 



MRS. NICK BROMBERG 
FETED ON BIRTHDAY 

The birthday club gathered at 
.the Nick Bromberg home Monday 
evening for a seven o'clock dinner, 
the occasion being a belated- birth- 
day party honoring Mrs. Nick ' 
Bromberg. A birthday cake decora- 
ted in pink and blue centered the 
table. The evening was spent In 
playing bridge, .high -prize going to 
Mrs. Norbert Holzknecht. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Mesdames W. R. 
Patterson, Tony Dorn, George 
Werstleln, Ole Engelstad, Richard 
Mabey, Dennis Conners, Fred Protz 
and Norbert Holzknecht. 



Baptism Is Held 
The infant daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Matt -Brusven was baptized at 
the St. Pauli Ladies Aid Thursday 
evening at the church and was giv- 
en the name, Margaret Carol. Wit- 
nesses were Naomi Johnson and 
Earl Peterson. Sponsors were Mr. 
and Mrs. Andrew Arne. 



Ladies Aid Will Meet 

The St. Pauli Ladies Aid will meet 
at the Martin Finstad home on 
Thursday evening, July 17th. Mrs. 
Martin Finstad and Marie Oien 
are hostesses. 



MRS. ALVIN CHRISTOFFERSON 
FETED AT SHOWER TUESDAY 

■ A group of friends gathered at a 

surprise shower in honor of Mrs. 

Alvin Christofferson at her home 

Tuesday. The afternoon was spent 

in needle work and was followed by „„„„ 

a 4:30 luncheon Mrs. Chrlstoffer- I received"a"purse of money from 

son received a gift from the group. th e group, 
Those who attended were the 
' honor guest and Mesdames L. H. 

Larson, H. O. Ekeren, Clifford Ole- 

son, Anton Carlson, Eldon Olson, 

O. G. Lynde, L. Erickson and H. 

O. Chommie. 



MRS. CLARENCE HALLSTROM 
GIVEN SHOWER WEDNESDAY 

Approximately thirty friends ga- 
thered at the Clarence Hailstrom 
home Wednesday at a shower in 
honor of Mrs. Clarence Hailstrom. 
The afternoon was spent in needle 
work and a program was presented. 
A luncheon was served at five o'- 
clock by the hostesses, Clara Lund, 
Mrs. Fred Lorentson and Mrs. 
Ferdie Anderson. Mrs. Hailstrom 



A. V. BRODINS ENTERTAIN 
AT SUNDAY DINNER 

A small group of friends gather- 
ed at the A. V.. Brodin home Sun- 
day for a one o'clock dinner. The 
afternoon was spent socially. Those 
who attended were Mr. and Mrs. 
Albert Anderson and Merriam, Mae 
Carlson, Marion TJlvin, Rev. Christ- 
ianson of Bagley and the Brodin 
family. 



SATERSDAL LUTHER LEAGUE 
WILL MEET SUNDAY 

The Satersdal Luther League will 
meet at the Satersdal Church Sun- 
day evening, July 20th. The pro- 
gram will be presented by a group 
from Thief River Falls with Rev. 
E. L. Tungseth as guest speaker. 
Mrs. Carl- Olson and Mrs. Ingval 
Wold will serve a luncheon follow- 
ing the meeting. Anyone who wish- 
es to attend may do so. 



Check Your Subscription 

Label; If Behind, .Renew 



Orville Snyder came by car 
Thursday evening and stayed until 
Sunday at the Martha Lokken 
home. He was accompanied back 
by Mrs. Snyder and children, who 
have been visiting the past five 
weeks with her mother, Mrs. Mar- 
tha Lokken, and sister, Mrs. Henry 
Lappegaard and Mrs. Herman Rude 
and families at Thief River Falls 
and Margaret Lokken at Hazel. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Erickson and 
daughters from Waukegan, 111., 
were dinner guests at the Andrew 
Arne home Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Matt Brusvin and 
daughters left by car for Kansas 
City, Mo., Friday after staying at 
the home of the latters parents for 
the -past three weeks. Mr. Brusvin 
was in charge of the June Grass 
stripping outfit here. 

Rev. and Mrs. Albert Odegaard 
of Glendale, Calif., visited at the 
home of the former's brother, Ole 
Odegaard, and family from Satur- 
day until Sunday when they left 
for Grafton, N. D., to visit with 
Melvin Odegaard, who has been 
confined to the hospital for five 
weeks. 

Ann LaVole returned to her home 
at Plummer Sunday after visiting 
since Wednesday with her Uncle 
and Aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Gue- 
rard. 

Mr. and Mrs. Manford Stennes, 
Mrs. Chuck Wold and Charles, Jr., 
Loretta and Gene Weckwerth. of 
Thief River Falls and Roy Loken 
were Sunday visitors at the Nels 
Kelson home. 
Mr. and Mrs. Martin BL-.SlUag- 



son, Betty and Mayo, visited at the 
John Lager heme in Thief River 
Falls Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Carl Melby and children, 
Mrs. Harold Elofson and children, 
Mrs. Peter Thune, Mr. and Mrs. 
Bakken of Thief River Falls and 
Anton Thompson of Bend, Ore., 
were dinner guests at the Ole Ode- 
gaard home Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Sandberg 
and children and Mrs. Ingrid 
Sandberg motored to Oklee Sunday 
for a visit at the Archie LaCour- 
siere home.' Mrs. I. Sandberg re- 
mained for a longer visit. 

Sunday visitors . at the Carl Al- 
berg home were Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
Netteland and Anna Alberg and 
Mrs. Ells Peterson, Lois and Jean- 
ette; of Thief River Falls. 

Mrs. Owen Weckwerth and Don- 
?lda, Mrs. Carl Larson and Octavla, 
and Mrs. Albert Carlson visited at 
the Walter Odegaard home Friday 
evening. l 

Sunday • afternoon and evening 
visitors at the Oscar Odegaard 
home were 'Mr. and Mrs. Morris 
Odegaard and children of Thief 
River Falls, Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
Odegaard, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Ode- 
gaard, Ole Peterson, Harvey and 
Rueben Odegaard. 

Mrs. Archie Berry of Bagley vi- 
sited at *the Pete Guerard home 
Wednesday and was accompanied 
back by her daughter, Genevieve, 
who had visited the past week with 
her grandfather, Pete Guerard. 

Miss Doris Johnson, who is em- 
ployed at the Arnt Wedul home, 
spent the week end visiting with 
her Barents', ' .Mr. and Mrs. Pete 
Johnson, at Thief River Falls. 

Private Raymond Gunstad of Ft. 
Warren, Wyo., -came Saturday for 
a ten day furlough to visit with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gun- 
stad. 

Mr. and Mrs; Herman Sandberg 
and children. Roy Krats and Mrs. 
Ingrid Sandberg motored to Oklee 
Sunday to visit at the Archie La- 
Coursiure home. Mrs. Ingrid Sand- 
berg remained for a longer visit 
with her daughter, Mrs. LaCour- 
sierre, and family. 

Private Clair Larson, who left 
last Tuesday evening for Fort Snel- 
ling, is now stationed at Fort Ro- 
berts, California. 

Mr. arid Mrs." Carl Larson, Oc- 
tavia and Jerome Larson were Sun- 
day afternoon visitors at the Al- 
bert Carlson home. 

Word has been received here that 
Clair Larson, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Larson, has been sent to an 
Army. Camp in California for his 
year's training under the Selective 
Service Act. 

The Clara Luther League will be 
entertained at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. John Peterson on Friday eve- 
ning, July 18th. 

Mrs. Emil Thune also visited at 
the Odegaard home in the after- 
noon. They also visited friends at 
Hazel. 

Many families from this locality 
attended the Woodmen's picnic 
held at Tindolph Park at Thief 
River Falls Sunday. 

Mrs. John Peterson will enter- 
tain the Clara Ladies Aid at her 
home on Wednesday evening, July 
23rd. You are invited to attend. 

Myrtle Palmquist and Mary Jane 
Johnson returned Sunday and Mon- 
day, respectively, after attending 
the Luther League convention at 
Lake Bronson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Anderson and fam- 
ily of Crookston, Minn., were dinner 
guests Sunday at the John Sjoberg 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Anderson 
visited Wednesday at the Peter Vik 
home at Thief River Falls. 

Harry L. 'Peterson of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls visited Sunday at the 
John Petedson home. > 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Niemela of 
Middle River called at the Martin 
Ellingson home Monday. 

Mrs. Ole Odegaard attended a 
party in honor of Mrs. Mary Sher- 
va at St. Hilaire last Tuesday. 

Paul Borgie, Jr., and Earl Lester 
of Fargo, N. D., visited at the Pete 
Nelson home Saturday evening. 



MOOSE RIVER 



Accident Occurs Thursday 
Walter Dougherty met with what 
might have been a more serious 
accident Thursday while mowing 
hay. Mr. Dougherty stopped to 
clean off the sickle bar when his 
horses moved up cutting his arm 
very badly. His arm was cut al- 
most in two at the wrist causing 
heavy loss of blood. Their car not 
being at home, they immediately 
called Arne Hagen, a neighbor, who 
rushed him to Thief River Falls to 
a doctor. Mr. Dougherty is improv- 
ing very satisfactorily. 



Mrs- Elizabeth Pelton and Mrs. 
Susie Walker, who have been visit- 
ing the past month at the latter's 
daughters home, Mrs. John Thiel- 
ing, left Saturday by car for St. 
Paul, where Mrs. Pelton expects to 



visit relatives a week before re- 
turning to her home at Sumner, 
Wash. Mrs. Walker will rernain with 
relatives in St.,- Paul indefinitely. 
They were accompanied as far " as 
St. Paul -by Mr. and Mrs. John 
Thieling and Bette. - • 

Isaac Johnson motored last week 
from .Karlstad to spend' a few days 
visiting with his daughter, Mrs. 
Henry Gilthvedt. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ralston and 
children left Friday for Interna- 
tional Falls to visit at the home o'. 
Mrs. Ralston's sister. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rolland Helgoe and 
Larry of Halstad arrived Saturday 
at the Odin Mellan home, whera 
Mrs. Helgoe and Larry will visit a 
week. Mr. Helgoe, who has recently 
accepted a position with Jung's 
Bakery in Thief River Falls, re- 
turned there Sunday evening. Mrs. 
Helgoe is a sister of Mrs. Mellan. 

Sunday visitors at the Alfred Fosa 
home were Mr. and Mrs. Buel Gram 
and sons of Roseau and Gordon 
Foss of Karlstad. 

Sunday callers at the John Rost- 
vold home were Alton, Oscar and 
Edel Soarby and Eleanore Lund- 
setter, all of Gatzke, and also Mr. 
and Mrs. Harlan Lee and children 
and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Meel; 
arid family. 

Harold Gasch and Bill Finley vis- 
ited friends in Strathcona Sunday. 
Mr. and Mrs. Terno Alstrom 
were callers at the Ralph Bush 
home one day last week. 

Hazel and Delores Dougherty left 
Friday for Aurora, 111., to resume 
their duties after a two weeks va- 
cation with their parents. 

Mrs. Russell Thieling called Mon- 
day at her parental home, John 
Rostvold. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Hanson vi- 
sited Sunday at the Hans Thorson 
home in Benville. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Knutson of 
'Grysla were callers at the Oscar 
Knutson home one day last week. 
Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Gram of/ 
Glenwood are spending a few days 
visiting with the formers brother, 
Ben Gram. 

Sunday guests at the Ben Gram 
home were Mr. and Mrs. Buel 
Gram and sons of Roseau, Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred Gram and sons of 
Gatzke. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Dougherty 
and Austin of Benville were Sun- 



day evening guests at the W. R, 
Dougherty heme. 



CARD OF THANKS 

Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ahola of 
Malcolm wish to thank their kind 
friends and neighbors, who hon- 
ored them on theifc golden wedding 
anniversary on July 13. 



MRS. JOHN BYKLUM DIES 

AT HER HOME TUESDAY 



Last rites will be held Saturday 
at 2 o. m. at the Carmel Lutheran 
Church for Mrs. John Byklum, who 
passed away at her home in Spruce 
Grove township, Beltrami county, 
Tuesday. Rev. S. T. Anderson will 
officiate and interment will be 
made in the church cemetery. 

She was born Feb. 1, 1912, in 
Lee township, Beltrami county, and 
was married to John Byklum at 
Oslo on April 9, 1935. One year la- 
ter they moved to Spruce Grove 
where they have since made their 
home. 

MrsJ Byklum is survived by her 
husband, three daughters, LaVonne, 
Darlerie and Joan all at home, her 
mother, Mrs. Bergit Arveson of Lee 
township, three sisters, Mrs. Dreng 
Johnson of Lee township, Mrs. Bet- 
sy Stover of Chicago, 111., and Mrs. 
Julia Gralonskin of Oslo, five bro- 
thers, Ole, Knute and- Halvor of 
Lee township, Arne of Chicago, and 
Tollef of Grand Forks. Her father 
and one daughter preceded her in 
death. '. 




HELGELAND INFANT 
V DIES SUNDAY 



Baby Boy Helgeland, infant son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Helge- 
land, died at birth Sunday. He is 
survived by his parents and three 
sisters, Doris, Irene and Jene, his 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ole 
Helgeland and his grandmother, 
Mrs. A. B. Newton. Burial was made 
Monday at the Bethania cemetery. 



INFANT DAUGHTER 

DIES FRIDAY 



Babv Girl Lewis, infant daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin "Lewis 
of Oklee, died at birth Friday. 
Burial 'was made in the Espelee 
cemetery Saturday. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish .to take this means of 
thanking each and everyone who 
aided us with so many kindnesses 
during our recent bereavement. Es- 
pecially do we extend thanks to the 
pastors for their comforting words, 
those who sang, and all who con- 
tributed toward flowers and mem- 
orials. May God bless you. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Thyren 
and family. 




THURSDAY. JULY 17, 1041 



TEI-COUNTY FOBtTM. THIEF glVEB FAU.8, MPINESirm 



PAGE FIVE 



\pcal Happenings 



Chester Jensen and Oliver Mas- 
chin g of Vesta spent several days 
in this city visiting with iriends. 

Mrs. Henrv Crystal of Royaltor. 
spent Monday and Tuesday visit- 
ing at the J. -A. Erickson home. 



Hazel Melin motored to Red Lake 
Falls Saturday and spent the week 
end visiting with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. C. R. Melin. 

Vivian Stromberg returned on 
Thursday of last week after spend- 
ing the past two weeks visiting 
with friends at' International Falls. 



Irma Peterson and Florence Han- 
son returned Sunday after spend- 
ing the past week visiting at th-J 
Russel Moldrum home at Eemidji. 



Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Frederickson 
' returned Sunday after .spending the 
week end at Holt visiting- at the 
Albert Bonnes home. 



Jean Lee o: DesMoinc-s, Iowa, 
arrived Saturday and is spending a 
few days visiting with Helen Ho- 
wick. 



Mauciyn Graemer of Crookston is 
spending some time visiting at the 
Peter Poppenhagen home. 

Mrs. Smith of Baraboo, Wis., is 
spending some time visiting with 
her dau3hter, Mrs. James Steen. 

Jean Mellby returned to Minnea- 
polis Tuesday after spending sev- 
eral days visiting with her parents, 
Dr. and Mrs. O. F. Mellby. 

Mrs. Ingeborg Legvold and Ida 
left Friday and will spend a week 
visiting at Grand Forks and Fish- 



Fred Lufkin. Esther and Harriet, 
motored to Holt Friday and spent 
the evening visiting at the Henry 
Nohre home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nohre of 
Holt motored here and spent Tues- 
day visiting at the Fred Lufkin 
home. 

Mrs. Abe Johnson of Warroad 
arrived Monday and is spending a 
few days visiting with her parents, 
Mr, and Mrs. A. C. Jahr. 



Mrs. Pearl Danielson and Doris 
spent the week end visiting at the 
Hui.ry. MuLean home at' Grygla. 

Valnrie Olson spent the past week 
at St. Hilaire visiting with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Olson. 

Sunday guests at the V. F. Ro- 
barge home ' were Mr. and Mrs. 
Ralpn Gaibraith of Grygla. 



and with 



Dreng Aakness of Oklee returned 
to his home Saturday after spend- 
ing a few days visiting at the Mil- 
lard Nelson home in this city. 



Mr. and Mrs. Helmer Maves, Les- 
ter and Ralph, ot .Frazee spent 
Saturday in this city visiting with 
Wilbert Maves. 



Miss Florence Kline of St. Cloud 
is spending her summer vacation 
visiting with her sister, Mrs. Ro- 
bert Sager. 



Neola Erickson left recently for 
Liberal, Kan., where she will spend 
a short time visiting with Mr. and 
Mrs. Wilber Prugh before continu- 
ing on to California. 

Jean Anderson returned to hei 

home at Hilisboro, N. D., Saturday 

after suendir.g the past week visit- 

" ing at the Harry Hendrickson 

home. 



Helen Griebstein left Tuesday for 
Rockwell City. Iowa, where she 
..ill spend some time visiting with 
Dr. and Mrs. A. B. Grlnley. 

Mrs. Oscar Englund of Alexan- 
dria arrived Saturday and is spen- 
ding a few days visiting at the J. 
Narverud home. g 



Mr., and Mrs. Bud Wheeler, of 
Lakeneld arrived Monday and will 
spend the. week visiting at the 
Lewis VeVea home. 

Mrs. Whitelaw of Hawaii is 
spending some time in this city 
visiting at her home 
friends. 

Mrs. Charles Moore of Duluth 
arrived Tuesday and is spending a 
few days visiting at the Herman 
Sandum home. 

Mary Jane McKechnle motored 
to Bemidji and spent the week end 
visiting with Rose Marie Whist- 
man. 

Mae Wilson returned Sunday 
from Velva. N. D., where she spent 
the past two weeks visiting with 

relatives. 



Iris Newell left Wednesday for SOUTH" SAINT PAUL 
Minneapolis where sha' will spend WUII1 Mill I rftUL 

some time visiting with relatives. 



Mr. and Mrs. James Steen are, 
leaving tonight for the Twin- Cities 
where they will spend a few days 
visiting. 



Mrs. Carlson and daughters of 
Duluth who spent the week end 
visiting at the Harry Simons home 
returned to Duluth , Monday. En- 
route they were '-accompanied 'by 
Mrs. Harry. Simons and children 
who will spend a month visiting 
at Duluth. 



LIVESTOCK MARKET 



Gloria Quist accompanied Mr. 
and Mrs. Walter Nelson, Harriet 
and Arthur, to White Earth Lake 
near Mahnomen Sunday and spent 
the day on an outing. 

Clarice Jaranson returned to her 
duties at Washington, D. C, after 
spending the past two weeks visit- 
ing with her parents, Edwin Jar- 
ansons, and with other relatives 
and friends. 



Mrs. Robert Sager returned here 
Friday after spending several days 
at the Sager farm at Forbes, 
where she attended to business" 
matters. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Eiden, Bud 
and June, and Mrs. Douglass Hail 
of Alexandria are spending several 
days visiting at the Ray Eiden and 
H. A. Moline homes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hellquist. 
Mr. and Mrs. Knu:e Ystesund and 
Mr. and Mrs. Ols Christianson mo- 
tored to Lake Bronson Sunday and 
spent the day on an outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Storhaug 
motored to Crookston Saturday and 
spent the week end visitur 
Mrs. Storhaug's parents. M 
■ Mrs. Randal Foss. They 
Sunday. 



Harriet Lund, who has been spen- 
ding the oast five weeks visiting 
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. 
John Lund, left Sunday for Min- 
neapolis where she is employed. 
She was accompanied by her moth- 
er, who returned here Wednesday. 



Dorothy Curler, who has been 
spending seme time visiting with 
her sister, Mrs. Art Cleveland, at 
Denison, Texas, arrived here Fri- 
day and will spend some time visit- 
ing with her mother, Mrs. John 
Rude. 



James LaFave of Glendale, Calif', 
arrived Tuesday ,and will spend 
some time visiting with relatives 
and friends here. 

Rollin Helgo arrived Sunday to 
assume his nosition as assistant 
baker at the Hartz Bakery. He 
expects to move his family here 
from Halstad next week. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Knox and 
family of Fisher spent Sunday vi- 
siting with Mrs. Rita McFarland. 
Mr. and Mrs. Knox returned the 
same day while Bill and .Mary re- 
mained for a longer. -visit. Leona 
and Bill Knox left Wednesday foi- 
st. Paul, accompanied by Miss 
Sarah Vaughan. They will spend 
a short time at St. Paul. 



lone Halldin, Blanche and Grace 
Rlnkel and Loretta Schmidt of 
Aberdeen, S. D., left Saturday for 
a month's trip to the Black Hills 
In South Dakota, Salt Lake City. 
Utah, and San Francisco and San 
Diego, Calif., where they will visit. 
They will travel along the Western 
C'cast and return by way of the 
Yellowstone National Park. 



Hamre Hummings 



Stanley Christianson of Minnea- 
polis, fieldman for the Lagerqulst 
Elevator concern of that city, vi- 
sited Monday evening here with 
his cousin, J. H. Ulvan. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Hall and 
family returned Sunday from a 
week's vacation trip to Sauk Cen- 
ter and Eagle Bend where they 
visited relatives and friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bemhard Hage re- 
turned Sunday from a week's va- 
cation trip to the North Shore 
Drive, the Iron Range and at Itas> 
ca Park. 



with 
and 
returned 



Mr. and Mrs. Albert Frederick- 
son and Mr. and Mrs. James Dry- 
den returned Friday from Lake 
Andrusia near Cass Lake where 
they spent the past week on a va- 
cation. 



Dr. Robert Miller arrived Satur- 
day from Minneapolis and spent 
the week end visiting here. On his 
return, he wa s accompanied by his 
wife and son George. The Miller 
family will make their' home in 
Minneapolis. . 



Fred Lufkin and daughters. Har- 
riet and Esther, motored to Crook- 
ston Sunday and spent the day vi- 
siting at the Art Lufkin home and 
also helped Gary celebrate his 3rd 
birthday. 



Ann Yeko and Loutrella Paulson 
of Milwaukee, Wis., returned to 
their home Sunday after spending 
some time visiting with Loutrella's 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Christ Paul- 
son, and with other friends here. 



Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kraemer and 
Mrs. Al Kralmer "returned Satur- 
day from a ten-day trip to Brain- 
erd, Morris". Alexandria and Min- 
neapolis where they visited with 
relatives. 

Carole Hicks, who has been at- 
tending the Anker Hospital at St. 
Paul for nurses training, arrived 
this morning and will spend some 
time visiting with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. H. Hicks. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Smithers 
and Jane Frederickson left Thurs- 
day of last week for Troy, Penn., 
where they will spend some time 
visiting with their daughter, Ruth. 

Olive Holmen, Margaret .OTJell 
and William Korstad. Sr„ motored 
to "Bemidji Sunday and spent the 
cay visiting with Mrs. Korstad who 
vacationing there. 



Annual Meeting Held 
The annual meeting for the Car~ 
mel Ladies Aid No. i was held July 
10 at the Edward Jelle home. The 
meeting was opened by the audi- 
ence singing a Norwegian hymn 
Devotion and prayer was given by 
Rev. S. T. Anderson. The meeting 
closed by a hymn. 

Rev. Anderson took charge of the 
business meeting and. the secretary 
and treasurer's reports were read 
and approved as read for the year's 
work. 

The Ladies Aid took in $40.22 on 
their monthly meetings for the year 
which left the church $159.94 at 
.the close of the year for their 
work. 

The election of officers also took 
place. Mrs. Knut Arneson was re- 
elected president, Mrs. Edward 
Jelle reelected vice president, Mrs. 
Frank Johnson reelected secretary 
and Mrs. Manley Anderson was 
elected as a new treasurer. It was 
voted that the aid send $10.00 
' the Jewish Mission. Miss Francia 
! Magnuson was elected as our new 
church organist. Lunch totaled 
S3.35. The next meeting will be 
held at the Moris Jelle home. 



Steers Advance 25c, All Weights 

Share In Upturn, Hogs Climb, 

Lambs Decline 

South St. Paul, Minn., July 15, 
1941: Broad buying of all weights 
slaughter steers sent prices upward 
fully 25c from the close of last 
week; according to the Federal- 
State Market News Service. Re- 
ceipts were fairly liberal, but there 
was sufficient outlet to absorb the 
supply in active fashion. Numerous 
loads of Choice steers, brought 
$10.75 to $11.00 and there were a 
few yearlings at $11.50. Choice 873 
lb. heifers earned $11.50, also, and 
.several loads brought $10.75 to $11. 
The heifer trade was mostly 25c 
higher. Cows sold steady to strong, 
while bulls advanced fully 25c to j 
carry the ten to $9.25. Stock cattle 
sold at steady levels. Choice 7CS lb. 
fleshy Montana feeding steers re- 
alizedS10.75. Vealers were steady to i 
strong, bulk Good to Choice $10.00 ! 
to $12.00. i 

The trade in the hog division 
found barrows and gilts advancing 
10 to 30c while sows were up most- 
ly 25c. Tuesday's top of $11.10 came 
within 20c of equaling the high 
time of October 1937. Meanwhile 
bulk of the Good and Choice 1G0 
to 260 lb. barrows and gilts sold 
Tuesday at $10.90 to $11.10, while 
most 260 to 300 lb. weights moved 
at $10.65 to $11.00 and 300 to 400 lb. 
averages brought $10.40 to $10.76. 
Good sows under 300 lbs. sold free- 
ly, to $10.25, with kinds from 300 
to 450 lbs. ranging from $10.00 to 
$10.25 and scattered heavier weights 
selling down to $9.90. Feeder pigs 
were mostly 25c higher at $11.00 to 
mostly $11.25. 

Protesting the high cost prices 
of Hveweight lambs as compared 
with present returns for dressed 
carcasses in the east, also expecta- 
tions of liberal runs in the near 
future, allowed buyers to enforce 
25 to 40c lower levels for spring 
lambs. Other slaghter classes held 
generally steady, however, yearlings 
were o -nthe weak side. A keen de- 
mand prevails for breeding ewes, 
yearlings selling unevenly higher. 
Current price limits: Western 
spring lambs $11.35— natives $11.00 
— yearlings $9.00 — slaughter ewes 
$4.50 — new crop western feeder 
Iambs $10.35 — native feeders $9.50 — 
yearling breeding ewes $9.65. 




letier^Boik 



TUNGSETH RETURNS FROM - 

TRIP. TO WEST COAST 



Ruth Moline of Minneapolis is 
spending a few days here visiting 
with relatives and also with her 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Mo-. 
line. 

Mrs. H. W. Thelander arrived 
Wednesday from Little Falls and 
is spending a few days here with 
her husband who Is community 
manager at the district FSA offices 
here. 

Adolph Asleson and daughter 
Veney of Prince Albert, Sask., 
were visitors at the Carlie John- 
son . home here Wednesday. Mr. 
Asleson, a former resident at(Foss- 
ton, Is a neighbor of Mr. John- 
son's relatives at Prince Albert. 



' Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Lindstrom 
left Saturday to visit with rela- 
tives at Lake Park and Hitterdahl. 
Mr. Lindstrom returned Sunday 
while Mrs. Lindstrom remained for 
. a. few days more, returning Wed- 
nesday. " 

Mrs". George Lindblom, MiSifcAr- 
f „ nold Larson, Mrs. Ed LarsorJ**aiid 
Mrs. Helmer Udstrand motored to 
the Mrs. Agnes Rux home in Bray 
vicinity Sunday and attended a 
shower in honor of Mrs. Richard 
Mosbeck. 



- Mr. and Mrs. ^Alfred Lasseson, 
Mrs. Carl Haug, Marjorie Ose.^and 
'Erling Tungseth motored tq'Lake 
■ Park Sunday where they attended 
the 70th anniversary of the Corm- 
orant Lutheran Church at that 
place. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ole Bakken, Mrs. 
Peter Triune, Mrs. H. N. Elofson 
and children, Mrs. Carl Melby and 
children, Mrs. Emil Thune motored 
to Hazel Monday and spent the 
day visiting at the Ole Odegaard 
home. 



Mr. and Mrs. Joe Haynes and 
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Wold and 
family of southwest of this city 
accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Al- 
fred Bredeson and son motored to 
Itaska State Park Sunday and 
spent the day on an outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Forath of 
Piney, Can., arrived Wednesday of 
last week and attended the fun- 
eral for the latter's father, Louis 
Larson, of Goodridge on Thursday. 
While here they also visited with 
relatives in this city. 



Mrs. James Caldis, Betty and 
Phyllis, left Tuesday for Minnea- 
polis where they will spend a few 
days. While there they will attend 
the Acouatennial. Enroute home 
they will stop at Bertha where they 
-will also spend a few days visit- 
ing. 

Ha and Marvin Svedberg left Sa- 
turday fot Drayton, N. D., where 
they will spend a week visiting with 
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. 
Svedberg. After that time they will 
accompany their parents to Arvilla, 
N. D., where they will make their 
home for the summer. 

; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Anderson 
' left Tuesday for Housten, Texas, 
where they will visit with their 
daughter, lone Stone. Enroute home 
they will be accompanied by their 
daughter who will spend an inde- 
finite time visiting at the Anderson 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Anderson 
and. Mr- and Mrs. J. Yotter return- 
ed Sunday after a trip to Duluth 
the north shore drive, Port Arthur 
and Fort William, Can. They also 
spent some time at the Solbakken 
cottages at Lutsen. Mr. Anderson 
attended 'a- Rotary meeting at Fort 
William, Can. 



Mrs. Thora H. Nelson, Arno 
Steinhauer and Mr. and Mrs. Har- 
old Nelson left Tuesday for Pon- 
tiac, Mich., where they will spend 
two- weeks visiting with Mrs. Nel- 
son's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. 
and Mrs. Truman Nelson. 



Hamrc 4-II Club News 

The Hamre 4-H Club had a re- 
freshment stand at the 4th of July 
celebration. They netted a profit of 
$24 over all expenses and help. 
Mrs.' Frank Johnson, 4-H club lead- 
er, arranged and conducted the 
stand, Mrs. Edward Jelle and Har- 
vey Woods being helpers. 4-H club 
members who helped' serve were 
Judith Jelle, Dorothy Eberhardt 
and Louise Dahlton. 

The Hamre 4-H club held its 4th 
meeting at the Emil Eberhardt 
home Monday. Ray Johnson, county 
4-H club leader, was . present. Bel- 
mont Jelle, president, opened the 
meeting and minutes of last meet- 
ing was read as was 4-H stand 
record by Judith Jelle, secretary. 
Next meeting to be held Aug. 3 at 
the Frank Johnson home. 





LOCAL MARKETS 




Hvy Dark Northern S 


.a?. 


Dr. Nor. 58-lb. -test 


,R1 


Hard Amber Durum " 


.75 


Red Durum 


sn 


Amber Durum 


.73 


Feed Barley 


.23 


Medium Barley 


.31. 


Choice Barley- 


.40 


Flax 


1 7(1 


Cats 


.22 


Bye 


.36 


POULTRY 


Springs, 2 to 4 1-2 lbs. 


.13 


Springs, 4 1-2 lbs. and up 


.15 


Old Hens 


.16 



Old . Toms .1-1 

No. 2 Turkeys .12 

Dressing charges ten cents per bird 
Heavy Hens .14 

Light Hens .12 

Cocks .03 

All broilers under 2 lbs. will be 
graded as No. 2. All poultry graded 
No. 2 will be three cents less. 



July 2, 1941 
Dear Editor: 

It is now some time since we 
have said anything about our Flood; 
Control Project. There has not been 
much to report the last few months 
and there Is not much to report 
just now. However, that does not 
mean that nothing Is being done. 
The TJ. .S. Army . engineers at St. 
Paul have been seriously handicap- 
ped because of lack of trained men 
since the national preparedness 
program requires more trained en- 
gineers than are -available. Our of- 
fice at St. Paul-which is In charge 
j of Captain J. W. Moreland contin- 
| ues its services to the best of its 
I capacity. 

The present situation along Red 
Lake River and especially r.Iong th= 
Clearwater River does bring ths 
j seriousness of flood condition'; 
again to our attention. I wish to 
assure all of our readers that the 
Red Lake River Flocd Control. As- 
sociation has not decreased its en- 
deavors to do ever/thing possible 
for the promotion of our import- 
ant project. We are maintaining 
constant contact with officials in 
charge of the necessary surveys and 
reports. It is hard to be patient 
while many are suffering further 
damage and this year will reaffirm 
the urgent need of flood control. 
Such damages as are being suffered 
by floods so far this year would 
never have been if a good flood 
control project had been construc- 
ted now. 

Since the heavy rains began the I 
TJ. S. Army office at St. Paul has 
sent out men to re-check their for- 
mer figures and calculations. Such 
re-checking can only re-establish 
the eminent need of a comprehen- 
sive river project. I believe that we 
can be reasonably certain that 
when the project is completely cal- 
culated that it will be comprehen- 
sive enough to really solve the 
problem. No information as to what 
will be done and how is yet avail- 
able. Facts and figures will no doubt 
determine the manner of solution. 
We are fortunate to have such a 
capable and sympathetic man as 
Captain Moreland heading the U. 
S. Army office at St. Paul. 

The Red Lake Flood Control As- 
sociation has already reported on 
damages this year and survey men 
have been over the area. We have 
the assurance that those who will 
suffer from loss of hay and feed 
crops necessary' f° r the feeding 01 
their livestock, will bo taken care 
of. The Directors of the said As- 
sociation met at Oklec last Mon- 
day evening. A serious loss of hay 
and feed crops was reported in sev- 
eral sections. This situation will be 
given our continued attention now. 
Meanwhile It becomes increasingly 
evident that the cause for floods 
can and must be remedied in the 
near future. 

Senator e. L. Tungseth, Chm. 
Red Lake River Flood 
Control Association. 



Rev. E. L: Tungseth returned 
Saturday from a trip to Belling- 
ham and Seattle, Wash:, where he 
went to make investigations in re- 
gard to two calls he had received 
from congregations there, the pas- 
tor making a 10-day trip by train. 
One of the calls was turned down 
but he has not" as yet made any 
decision on the second^He reports 
activities on the West Coast going. 
at a good clip. 




Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fisher, 
Goodridge, July 10, a boy. 
. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Windsness, 
Grygla. July 13, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Svenspladsen, 
Oklee, Julv 13. a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Holthusen, 
Grygla, July 13, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bertil Bakke, Vik- 
ing, July 15, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Breznay, 
Citv. Ju!;- 1C. Twins, a boy and girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Garbin Solberg, 
Trail, July 1G. a' boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey McLean, 
Gry?!a, July 16, a airl. 

Mr., and Mrs. Arnold Silverness, 
Ncwfolden, July 17, a boy. 










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t&Ci 




Ask About The 

Robertson Payment 

Plan 



Pvt. Ed Snelllng arrived at Camp 
Robinson, Little Rock, Ark., Sa- 
turday after spending a few days 
visiting with his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Douglas Snelling, and with 
other friends. 



Mrs. Omer Williams and Mr. a rid 
Mrs. Henry Boe, accompanied by 
Mrs. I. Harstad of Newfolden, left 
Sunday for Minneapolis where they 
spent a few days. The group re- 
turned Tuesday. 



Y.P.S. Is Held Sunday 
The Y. P. S. was held Sunday at 
the Gulick Byklum. home. The 
meeting was opened- nby- the presi- 
dent. Miss Francia Magnuson, fol- 
lowed by a song by audience. Pray- 
er and Psalm was given by Mrs. 
Johnson, parochial school teacher. 
A fine program was given and bus- 
iness consisted mainly of a discus- 
sion of a young people's picnic to 
be held July 20 at* Rocky Point by 
Bemidji. The Young People's So- 
ciety presented Mr. and Mrs. Man- 
ley Anderson with a large picture 
of the Holy Family as a token of 
their work and a wedding present. 
Lunch totaled about $7.00. 



Beverly Leerhoff and Mrs. C. W. 
Elstad of Moorhead motored here 
Thursday of last week and spent 
the day visiting at the Ferd Elstad 
home. Mrs. Elstad returned the 
same day while Beverly remained 
for an indefinite stay. 



Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Korupp, 
Doris and Helen, accompanied by 
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Allen of 
Hazel, motored to Grand Forks on 
Sunday and spent the day on an 
outing. 



Mr. and Mrs. Harry Prichard and 
children of Storm Lake, Iowa, re- 
turned Sunday to their home after 
spending the week end visiting 
the W. W. Prichard home. 



Surprise Shower Held ■ 
A surprise shower was given on 
Mrs. Jack Holthusen at the Wil- 
liam Holthusen home Sunday. 
Many gifts were received by the 
honor guest and a lunch was serv- 
ed by the guests. 





EGGS 




Special 




JS 


Ho. 1 




22 


Lakeshore 




20 


No. 2 




.18 




BUTTEBFAT 




Sweet 




31 


Grade No 


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.36 


Grade No 
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3 


.34 


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THE ROBERTSON 
LUMBER CO. 



Louise LaBree accompanied her 
sister, Mrs. Walter Schewed, of 
Chicago, 111., to Chicago Saturday 
and will spend several days visit- 
ing at the Schewed home and with 
other relatives. Mrs.. Schewed has 
been spending the past two months 
at the LaBree home. 

Pvt. Ordean Iverson, who is sta- 
tioned at Camp Francis E. Warren 
at Cheyenne, Wyo., arrived Satur- 
: day on a ten-day furlough which 
he will spend visiting with his par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Iverson of 
east of this city and with other 
friends In this city. 



Those from this city who motor- 
ed to Grygla Sunday and attended 
the Silver Wedding celebration of 
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis/ Smith were 
Mr and Mrs. Phillip Hawkins, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Patterson and 
childreru-^nd Mr. and Mrs. Alvin 
Hanson and daughter. 

H. C. Woolson, Bemice Woolson 
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson 
of Hazel returned Tuesday from a 
weeks trip to Yellowstone National 
Park and Billings, Mont. Guests 
at the Woolson home Tuesday eve- 
ning were Mrs. Charles Moore of 
Duluth, Mr. and Mrs. -Herman San- 
dum and family and, Mrs. White- 
law of Hawaii. ■ / 



Mr. and Mrs. George Werstlein 
and Mrs. W. R. Patterson and 
Mary spent the week end at De- 
troit Lakes for an outing. On their 
return Monday, they were accom- 
panied by Patricia Patterson, Jean 
Senstad, Bernlce Lindland, Loret- 
ta Hylden, .Lorraine Arhart and „ ™ ^ 
Margaret Werstlein, who. spent the I the^oup. continuing °on to" Mtane*- 
? a t„ W ° D a vacation at Detroit I apous ^^ Medicine Lake where 
they will spend- the coining week. 



Gladys Wold and Viola Bredeson 
of this city and Bemice Wold and 
Evelyn Peterson of Silverton . left 
Saturday for Mt. Carmel L. Bi;I. 
camp at Alexandria where they, will 
spend a week. While Bemice Wold 
and Evelyn Peterson will return 
Sunday, Florence Bredeson will 
.leave Sunday and join Gladys Wold 
and Viola Bredeson at Alexandria, 



Wedding Is Announced 

The wedding of Walter Woods to 
Bedtha Isacc of Cass Lake took 
place June 30 at 9 o'clock In the 
evening. Roy Woods and Denice 
Frazier were their attendants. 

Toney Overby came up from 
Greenbush Sunday to get Mrs. Ov- 
erby and family who will stay 
awhile at Greenbush, where he is 
employed. 

Robert Zavoral accompanied by 
Irene Mildred Zavoral and his mo- 
ther, Mrs. Wm. Zavoral, motored 
to the Cities Sunday morning. En- 
route there, Irene stopped at Wal- 
* ker with Adelia Zavoral, her sister. 
The group returned Tuesday. 

Miss Edith Charon returned to 
her home in Bemidji Tuesday af- 
ternoon after spending the holi- 
days at the Wm. Holthusen home. 
Louise Dahlton is employed at 
the Frank Johnson home since last 
Monday. 

Mrs. George Carlson and Ray 
Johnson, county 4-H leader, were 
Monday visitors at the Frank John- 
son home. 

Mrs. Harvey Woods took care of 
her grandsons, Milton and Donald 
Knutson, Wednesday and Thurs- 
day. 

Judith Jelle was a Sunday visitor 
at the Eberhardt home. 



Lakes. 



Her first picture since winning 
the Academy Award for the best 
actress • of 1940 with her brilliant 
portrayal of the title role in "Kitty 
Foyle," Ginger Rogers will be seen 
in "Tom, Dick and Harry" which 
is scheduled for showing at the 
Falls Theatre for a 3-day showing 
Saturday midnight, Sunday, Mon- 
day and Tuesday. 

George Murphy, Alan Marshall 
and Burgess Meredith, three of Hol- 
lywood's foremost leading men, en- 
act the roles indicated by the ti- 
tle. The current film is described as 
a romarilic comedy generpusly 
sprinkled with fantasy -and hilar- 
ious situations. 

Ginger is cast as a highly Ima- 
ginative telephone operator, who 
believes It is just as easy for a 
working girl to marry a rich man 
-as a man In her own financial class. 
She has gone steady with George 
Murphy, a live-wire salesman, for 
three years, and one night, under 
the spell of his enthusiasm. Ginger 
accepts his proposal for marriage. 
But Ginger harbors a secret pas- 
sion. He is the son of the town's 
'richest man, and he sports a swan- 
ky car. Although she has never 
seen him, she has heard his sauve 
voice over her switchboard tele- 
phone. And when she sees his ex- 
pensive car drive up to the curb 
one night, she impulsively jumps 
in it, to the astonishment of the 
handsome driver. Thrilled beyond 
.words, she accepts the young man's 
proffer of a date for the evening. ' 



It's Sure to rain! So don't for gel 
gefr an ALLIGATOR 

and you won't get wet! 



GOODWILL: The disposition of 
the person to return to the place 
where he has been treated and well 
served. 




JUDG E KJ OS CALLED TO 

ATTEND DOUBLE FUNERAL 



Herman A. Kjos, judge of pro- 
bate, returned this morning from a 
trip to Kenyon where he was cal- 
led by the death of two of his 
aunts. One of them, who had been 
a i li n g from, cancer, -jpassed away 
Thursday and the other died sud- 
denly Sunday following a heart at- 
tack. A double funeral was con- 
ducted Tuesday. 



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MEN'S DEPARTMENT 



- nv *^*... -■ .": 



TRI-COUNTY FORUM. THIEF BITEB TA&LB. MINNESOTA 



I-riaiKrht^rc — mnv«ri. fcViAif hmicp'hnlrt I 



THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1M1 



[gimfflg @if espondencq 



PLUMMER 



Woodmen Picnic Held 
The annual Modern Woodman 
picnic was held Sunday at the Ri- 
verside Park In Thief River" Falls. 
A picnic dinner was served at noon 
and the afternoon spent in visit- 
ing and attending the hall game. 
Among those attending from town 
•were Mr. and Mrs. Gust-Craft and 
sons, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Loner- 
gan, Mrs. Mae Sorenson and 
daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Jacob- 
son and Norman, W. G. McCrady 
and Mrs. Mabel Vance and Doro- 
thy. 



Mrs. Peter Doran and children 
visited at the E. Doran home at 
Bemidji Tuesday. Marcella Doran 
remained for a week at Bemidji. 

George St. Louis and Clarence 
Johnson motored to Pine Lake on 
a fishing trip Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Offenbecker 
of Trail were Saturday callers in 
Plummer. 

Arli Silta who is employed at 
Chicago, 111., arrived heme for two 
weeks vacation. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ryberg and 
children from St. Paul spent Fri- 
dav and Saturday at the H. C. 
Maynards. Mr. Rydberg and H. C. 
Maynard enjoyed a fishing trip 
during their visit here. They will 
visit relatives at Cushing on their 
way home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lars Haga and 
Thrine and Laurett Enderle visit- 
ed at the Lewis VeVea home at 
Thief River Falls Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Osmond Jensen, 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Johnson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Gunder Gunderson 
of Mayfleld spent Saturday even- 
ing with friends. 

Carl Langlie, Jack Gross, D. A. 
Ferry and H. C. Maynard enjoyed 
a fishing trip to Pine Lake Fri- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mike Fehr and 
Marie and Evel3-n motored to. De- 
troit Lakes Wednesday. Marie and 
Evelyn Fehr left for Washington 
from there, where they will be em- 
ployed. 

Miss Mabel Hemstad visited Sa- 
turday at Carl Sorenson's in Gar- 
nes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard LeMieux 
spent the week end at the home of 
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence 
Caillier. of Gentilly. 

Mr. and Mrs 5 . Arthur Jacobson of 
Des Moines, Iowa, spent last week 
at Jim Jackson's. 

Those who motored to Crookston 
Sunday evening to attend the base- 
ball game at Highland Park were 
Mr. and Mrs. James Gilbertson, 
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hofuis, Dor- 
othy Vance, Helen Hoole, Deane 
Schoenauer, John Hovanec, Paul 
Schoneauer, G. A. Krueger, and 
Harold McCrady. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lemieux 
and children were Sunday dinner 
£i"ts at Eric Eskeli home. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. Perry and child- 
ren, Mr. and Mrs. I. Campbell, D. 
A. Perry enjoyed a fishing trip at 
Red Lake River Sunday. 

Mrs. Frank Willet and Mr». 
James Ford motored to Red Lake 
Falls Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Evenson of 
Hazel and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Mclnnis of Proctor visited at the 
James Ford home Friday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mclnnis of Proctor 
were dinner guests at James Fords 
Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kopp and 
children were to Thief River Falls 
Saturday night. Leona Kopp re- 
mained with her grandparents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Ed Hogenson. 

Gynther Gunderson motored to 
Minneapolis Tuesday on business, 
returning home Wednesday. 

Miss Margaret Jaeger and Na- 
dlne Maney visited Sunday at the 
Wally Walters home at Brooks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert Toulouse 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. M. Mc 
Dunn of Barnesville were Sunday 
supper guests at the Louis Tou- 
louse home. 

On Saturday Ray Hovle accom- 
panied his sisters, Ida Hovle, and 
Mrs. Russell Krueger and son to 
Minneapolis. From there they took 
the bus to Los Angeles, Calif. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fredrickson 
left Sunday for their home at De- 
vils Lake, N. D. Mrs. Fredrickson 
spent a week at the Severin Han- 
son home here and Sig Bredeson's 
at Red Lake Falls. 

Miss Ainie Eskeli left Friday for 
Chicago, 111. She spent her vaca- 
tion with her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Nick Eskeli. 

Miss Bergloit Langlie and Mrs. 
John Norby visited at G. A. Krue- 
gers home Friday evening. 

Misses Eris Bruggeman and Bill 
Wolfe of Oklee visited . Wednesday 
and Thursday at Jack Bruggeman. 
Mrs. Richard Ostendorf of Al- 
bany, Miss., .Leona Ostendorf of St, 
Cloud, Mrs. Walter Morgel, Misses 
Monica and Loretta Lange and 
Mary Catherine Hortsch, all of St. 



Bunker Hill Celebrates 166th Anniversary 



sel Jr., who have spent some time 
with her mother, Mrs. Ralph Rice 
and Vivian of Cass Lake, arrived 
Sunday to visit relatives and friends 
here, returning home Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Corliss and 
Gregg of Chicago, 111., Mrs. W. Cor- 
liss of Madison, and Mr. and Mrs. 
G. A. Krueger and daughter Althea 
were dinner guests at the S. J. 
Rice home Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Phillips and 
children spent Sunday at Fargo. 

Miss Eleanor Mack visited at Pu- 
posky Sunday with Mrs. Signe Fos- 
terude. She spent Monday at Be- 
midji visiting her sister, Julia 
Mack, who is attending summer 
school there. 

Mrs. Hans Haaven and Mrs. H. 
Phillips and- children spent Wed- 
nesday at Thief River Falls. 

Miss Virginia Anderson, who is 
employed at G. Linders home at 
Oklee, spent week end with her 
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence An- 
derson. - 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Bakke of 
Games visited Saturday evening 
with friends here. 

Arthur Froiland was a Friday 
caller at the Hemstad Brothers 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Fellman and 
Joan and Gerald Toulouse visited at 
H. Robillard home at Red Lake 
Falls Sunday. 

Mrs. Ted Laniel of Brooks spent 
Friday and Saturday with her mo- 
ther, Mrs. Mary Eifext. 

Douglas Maney of Red Lake Falls 
visited Sunday with his parents 
Mr. and Mrs. John Maney. 

Gerald Gerardy and Wally Hes» 
spent Sunday at the Harry Thomp* 
son home. 

Miss Betty Jane Stigen from Ca- 
ledonia arrived Saturday to spend 
several weeks with her cousin, Bon- 
ny Stigen. 

Mr. and. Mrs. John Rosten, Paul 
and Raymond, autoed to Fertile 
Sunday to visit relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Medchlll and 
daughter, Mrs. Ida Froiland and 
son and Mrs. Ann *Whalling mo- 
tored to Park River, N. D., Sunday 
to spend the day with relatives. 

Miss Mabel Hemstad and Miss 
Beulah Thompson spent Tuesday 
at the John Hemstad home. 

Mr. and Mrs. C.' V. Corliss and 
Gregg left Wednesday for parts in 
Southern Minnesota where they 
will spend a few days before re- 
turning to their home in Chicago. 
Thev were accompanied by their 
mother, Mrs. W. Corliss, of Madi- 
son, who has spent the past two 
weeks visiting at the home of her 
brobher, G. A. Krueger. 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurine McDunn 
of Barnesville visited at the Louie 
Toulouse home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Hofius, Leon- 
ard and Lillle, of Blooming Prairie 
arrived Sunday for several weeks 
visit with relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Toulouse, Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Willett and Mr. 
and Mrs. M. McDunn of Barnsville 
were Sunday dinner guests at the 
Frank Toulouse home at Red Lake 
Falls. 

Mrs. G. A. Krueger and Althea 
and Mrs. S. J. Rice motored to 
Grand Forks Sunday to a reunion 
of the four Keen sisters and their 
families. 

Ben Hooles left Saturday for 
their home at Los Angeles, Calif. 

Miss Aagqtt Hanson of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls spent Friday with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. Hanson. 

Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Johnson of 
Oklee were callers at Walter Pe- 
tersons Saturday. 

Mrs. Homer Robillard and child- 
ren of Red Lake Falls visited here 
Wednesday at the A. Felman and 
A. Toulouse homes. 

Mrs. Arthur Torstveit left Wed- 
nesday for Aitkin and Duluth to 
visit several weeks with relatives 
there. 

Miss Ida Hoole left Saturday for 
Los Angeles, Calif., where she will 
be employed. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fremling 
left Friday for Chicago, 111., after 
spending several months here at 
A. Fremling and N. Eskeli homes. 
The wedding dance of Mr. and 
Mrs. Oliver Haugen given in Plum- 
mer Hall Saturday evening was 
jvell attended. 

Rev. John F. Denery, pastor of 
St. Joseph church of Waite Park, 
Sister M. Leonilla of St. Mary's 
hospital, Minneapolis, Sister M. 
Anysia of Richland Center, Wis., 
and Mrs. Andrew Hermann of 
Georgetown visited at the F. J. 
Mack home. Accompanied by their 
sister, Mrs. F. J. Mack, they motor- 
ed to Middlebro, Man., returning 
the same day. They left Wednes- 
day for Fargo and Georgetown, 
where they will visit friends and 
relatives. Miss Thresa Mack return- 
ed with them for a two weeks visit. 
Mrs. E. B. Lanager visited Fri- 
day with her sister, Mrs. Halvor 
Loken, of Thief River Falls. 

On Tuesday Mrs. John Maney 
and children left for Wales, N. D., 
to visit relatives. 




The 282nd Infantry, Yankee division, from Camp Edwards, Cape 
Cod, march snapplly at the foot of Banker Hill monument, Charlestown, 
Mass., in 166th celebration ef the famous battle fought with the British. 



ST. HILAIRE 



Mission Parsonage Dedication 

Dedication services for the par- 
sonage combined with the July 
meeting of the Young Peoples So- 
ciety was held Wednesday evening 
at the Mission Parsonage. The fol- 
lowing program was given; Hymns 
by the audience; Scripture reading 
by Alvin Dahlstrom; Prayer by 
Marvin Thyren; song by Pastor 
Holmen of Fertile. Greetings read 
by Rev. Wiberg from Rev. G. H. 
Erickson, East Greenwich, Rhode 
Island, Mr. and Mrs. John Hassel- 
berg and family of South Haven, 
parents of Mrs. Wiberg; Duet by- 
the Carpenter Sisters; Reading by 
Jean Vielgeth; song. Ladies Trio, 
Mrs. Gust Peterson, Mrs. Christ 
Kruse and Mrs. A. Swanson, re- 
marks by the Rev. Roy M. Wiberg; 
brief talks by the following: John 
Steiger, president of the church, 
Alvin T. Dahlstrom, president of 
the Young Peoples Society and vice 
president of the church; Mrs. Chris 
Kruse, superintendent of the Black 
River Covenant Chapel Sunday 
School; Donald Thyren, represent- 
ed the Young Peoples Society and 
Sunday School; Carl Swanson, 
chairman of the house committee; 
John Vellgeth represented friends 
of the congregation, Albert Ander- 



ant afternoon with the honor 
guest were Mrs. Art Peterson, Ag- 
nes King, Mrs. Z. Plcard, Mrs. John 
Gunstad, Miss Dorothy Gunstad, 
Mrs. Al Brink, Miss Laura Alm- 
quist. The 'hostess served lunch at 
the close of the afternoon. 



New Grocery Opens 

Fred Biskey had a formal open- 
ing of his newly completed grocery 
store Saturday. Coffee and light 
lunch was served to the adults and 
children received ice cream cones. 

New Pastor is Installed 
A joint service was held Sunday 
in the Norwegian Lutheran churcn 
when Rev. Alvin O. Skibsrud was 
installed into the local church and 
also for St. Pauli, Clearwater and 
Oakridge Lutheran churches. Rev. 
Dr: I. T. Aastad, Detroit Lakes, pre- 
sident of the Northern Minnesota 
District of the NJj.CA. was- the 
main speaker. Dinner was served 
by the St. Hilaire Ladies Aid. A 
very large crowd was present. 



The Tobin Seed Company of 
Kansas City, Mo., finished their 
June grass stripping Thursday af- 
ter being here nearly a month. 
They shipped eight carloads of 
seed, nearly 3 times as much as last 
year. 

Mr, and Mrs. Chas. Carlson and 

son of Thief River Falls, a former I family of Mayfield visited with Mrs. 

member and former president of I Carlson's sister, Mrs. H. F. Han- 

the church, and Alfred Dahlstrom, son. 



visiting for three weeks at the Ar- 
vid Dahlstrom, Elmer Johmon, 
Lloyd Johnson homes, Harvey 
Johnson and other relatives at 
Thief River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Haugen gave 
a wedding dance Saturday evening 
at Plummer. 

Marlene Drees returned Satur- 
day from the M. Drees home, where 
she had spent a week visiting. 

Anton Baker of Thief River Falls 
visited Thursday with Gunnard 
Ness. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jackson of 
St. Paul came Thursday to spend 
a few days -with his father H. O. 
Jackson and at his brother, Myles 
Jackson's home. 

M r, and Mrs. Frank Breneman 
of Harvey, N. D., are visiting with 
Mrs. Mary Sherva. 

Miss Alarie Olson, who is em- 
ployed at Thief River Falls, is 
spending a weeks vacation at the 
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Olson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ristau' or 
Thief River Falls visited Tuesday 
evening at the Clifford Sohantzen 
home. 

Mrs. Norman Holmes visited Sa- 
turday at the Ole Granum home in 
Thief River Falli. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wllhelm of 
Plummer visited Sunday at the 
Win. Olson home. 

Mrs. Lloyd Johnson, of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls visited Saturday with her 
mother, Mrs. H. F. Hanson. 
' Mr. and Mrs. Martin safranskl 
and family of Portland, Ore., Mrs. 
Josephine Schantzen of Warren vi- 
sited Wednesday at the home of 
her sister, Mrs. Arvid Dahlstrom. 

Mrs. Ed, Peterson "and Gunnard 
Ness were guests Sunday at the 
Henry Ness home. 

Edward Cuno left Sunday for his 
home at Red Lake Falls after vi- 
siting for two weeks at the Wiley 
Ewlng home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hans Prestby and 
family, Mrs. Prestby motored to 
Drayton, N. D., Sunday and spent 
the day visiting relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Burstad and 
daughters visited Saturday evening 
at the Adomh. Satterberg home. 

Mrs. Wiley Ewing, Donald Kelly 
and Mrs. Nicky Drees visited on 
Thursday with Mrs. Hanson and 
Mrs. Denn Ewing at Thief River 
Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Satterberg 
visited Sunday evening with Mrs. 
Herman Burstad. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wiley Ewing, Don- 
ald Kelly, Miss Adeline Flamme 
and Edward Cuno visited at the 
Bill Cuno home in Red Lake Falls 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sande and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. John Sande 
and family, all of Thief ^tiverFalls, 
visited Sunday at the Clifford 
Schantzen home. 

Mrs. May Moses left recently for 
her home at Pelican Rapids after 
visiting for some time at her bro- 
ther's home, N. E. Beebe. 

Nick Dammen and Clifford Stapf 
of Farmlngton visited for a few 
days this week at the Mrs. Hilda 
Glgstad home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elroy Johnson and 
daughter of Belle Fourche, S. D., 
visited friends here Wednesday. 



Mx. and Mrs. Freeman Allen, this 
week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Allen, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Kcrupp and 
daughters of Thief River Falls mo- 
tored to Grand Forks, N. D., to at- 
tend the annual Turkey Breeders 
picnic Sunday. Several hundred 
people from all over the Northwest 
attended. 



BLACK RIVER 



Olaf Thompson of Crookston vi- 
sited over the week end at the 
Kenneth Swan home. 

Joan Winter of St. Hilaire spent 
the past week with Mrs. Gunnard 
Lindquist. 

Mrs. Tillie Sevre, Alice and Ver- 
non, visited at the Melford Peter- 
son home near Hazel Thursday. 

M r- and Mrs. Ole Loberg of Thief 
River Falls were guests at the Mrs. 
Tillie Sevre home Thursday even- 
ing. 

Hazel Heldlng, BUI and Norman 
Adolphson and Roland Nesheim 
were guests at the Avolt Hahner 
home in Sanders Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Melford Peterson 
and G. B. Peterson of Hazel were 
guests at the Mrs. Tillie Sevre home 
Monday. 

Mae Lundberg and Wanda John- 
son, 4-H Club members, spent 
from Thursday until Sunday at the 
Lake of the Woods 4-H Club camp. 
Word has been received by Mrs. 
Tillie Sevre of a grandson bo"rn. to 
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Harris of 
Great Falls, Mont., July 4th. Mrs. 
Harris was formerly Myrtle Sevre. 
Miss Arlene McKercher, R. N., of 
Chicago, 111., arrived in Grand 
Forks Sunday where her folks met 
her and spent the day. She plans 
to -spend her vacation at her par- 
ental home. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Skarsbo, Rev. 
erely and Evaughn, and Mrs. Car- 
rie Ambee of Grand Forks visited 
at the A. V. Jacobson home Sun- 
day. Evaughn Skarsbo and Mrs. 
Amble remained for several days. 

Mrs. Frank Sweet and children of 
Eldred, Mr. and Mrs. Titus Adolph- 
son and baby, Mrs. Victor Brink 
and Ruth, and Mr. and Mrs. John 
Stavenger visited at the Gunnard 
Lindqulst home Sunday evening. 

Mrs. Earl Jensen, Mrs. Victor 
Brink, Mrs. N. E. Beebe, Mrs. Har- 
ry Winter, Mrs. John Stavenger, 
Mrs.. Vernon Lindquist and Ruth 
Brink spent Tuesday with Mrs. 
Gunnard Lindquist. 



musical numbers Sunday. 

Eunice and Ivie Elseth of New- 
f olden spent Wednesday at the Ray 
Solraonson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Johnson 
of Argyle visited at the Claus John- 
son home Sunday. 

A two week, session of Vacation 
Bible School commenced here on 
Monday. 

Norma Solium of" Newfolden 
spent the week end with Marjorie 
Tornell. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anderson 
visited at Ralph Melbo home at 
Warren Sunday. 

Gwendolyn Solmonson is spend- 
ing a few days at the Alfred El- 
seth home at Newfolden. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Barr, Pearl 
and Phillip, visited relatives at 
Graceton and Pitt Sunday. 

Clifford Johnson of Seattle, 
Wash., Is spending some time here 
at his home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Solmonson and 
Gary visited at the C. Salmonsons 
home at Thief River Falls Sunday 
evening. 

Marlys Dahllrt of Euclid has been 
visiting at the Alex Krohn and 
Clarissa Erickson homes several 
days. 

James Monroe, Edward Sommers, 
Lucille Huset, Hilda Knoll and 
Ruby Monroe of Radium visited at 
the Clarissa Erickson home Satur- 
day evening. 

Mrs. Carl Martin, Mrs. Alfritz, 
Mrs. Lena Skoglund and Mr. and 
Mrs. Emil Beckman attended the 
funeral services of Carl Franson at 
Karlstad Saturday. 

Mrs. W. W. Barr, Mrs. Orris Hal- 
verson, Mrs. Alex Krohn, Mrs. Carl 
Krohn, Mrs. Frank Hanson, and 
Mrs. Johnny Peters were entertain- 
ed at Mrs. Clarissa Erickson's home 
Wednesday. 

The Sunshine Orchestra consist- 
ing of 'the Peterson family of Al- 
bert Lea rendered a musical pro- 
gram at the Mission Covenant 
church Monday evening. They will 
give another program there Satur- 
day evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Tangquist 
and Vernette, Doris Mae and Thel- 
ma Anderson attended a reception 
for Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Grand- 
strand at the St. Petri Church at 
Stephen Friday evening. Vernette, 
Doris Mae, and Thelma rendered 
special musical numbers on the pro- 
gram. 




•i I 



VIKING 



pioneer member of the church. 

Brief messages by the following 
pastors: Rev. Gordon Holmen, Fer- 
tile and Roseau neighboring Cove- 
nant church minister, Rev. O. J. 
Lundell of Thief River Falls, a for- 
mer pastor of the church, Rev. 
Sigfried Carlson of Grand Forks, 
district leader of Red River Valley 
Covenant ohurches and -Rev. Dahl- 
strom of Grantsberg, wis., song by 
Rev. and Mrs. Dahlstrom and Rev. 
Jacob Elvlng of Minneapolis, super- 
intendent of the Northwestern Mis- 
sion association; dedication prayers 
by John Steiger, Rev. Carlson, Rev. 
Elving and Rev. Wiberg. Closing 
hymn by the audience followed by 
the benediction by . Rev. Wiberg. 
Lunch was served by Circle No. 2 
of the St. Hilaire Ladles group. 



Mrs. Wm. Olson visited with her 
sister Miss Bessie Avelson at Thief 
River Falls Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester Holmes and 
family of Red Lake Falls visited 
Friday at the home of his brother, 
Norman Holmes. * 

Mr, and Mrs. Grover Stevens, 
Ruel Rolland, Mr. and Mrs. Law- 
rence Schantzen, Clifford Schant- 
zen and Donald and Darold Sande 
motored to Union Lake, where they 
enjoyed some fishing Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mielfoxd KUngs- 
mitte and family of Minneapolis 
are spending their vacation at the 
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs: 
Herman Jepson. 

Mrs. R. L. "Hauge spent several 
days visiting with Mrs. Christine 
Bakko. 

Mrs. Frank Sweet, and family of 
Eldred came Friday to spend a few 
days with her parents, Mr. and 



Almqnlst-Fehr Wedding 

At an impressive ceremony at the 
Little Brown Church in the .Vale-f-Mrs. V. G. Brink, 
in Nashua, Iowa, Miss Vera Alm- 
quist, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Jens Almquist of St. Hilaire, be- 
came the bride of Jacob Fehr, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Fehr of East 
Grand Forks, Monday evening, 
July 7th, at 7:30 o'clock with Rev. 
Hanscomb of Nashua, Iowa, offi- 
ciating at a single ring service. The 
attendants, were Laura and Wood- 
row Almquist, sister and brother of 
the bride. 

The bridal party entered the 
church to the strains of music fol- 
lowed by Lohengren's wedding 
march played by Mrs. Hanscomb. 
The recessional was the song "The 
Little Brown Church hi the Vale 



SMILEY NEWS 



Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Seeland of. 
Thief River Falls visited Wednes- 
day with her mother, Mrs. Mary 
Sherva. 

Mr. and' Mrs. Gust Peterson and 
daughter of Warren visited Sunday 
at the home of her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Olson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Borgte and 
family of Hazel visited with her 
mother, Mrs. Ed Peterson, Sunday. 

Anton Thompson of California 
visited Monday v with friends. He 
lived in this community during saw 
mill days. From' here he left for 
Spooner to visit his father. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Belland 
and family of Washington, D. C, 



Mr. and Mrs. Orville Snyder and 
Orville, Jr., visited at the Melvln 
Torkelson home Saturday. 

Clara Carlson motored to Grand 
Forks Thursday on a business trip, 
returning the same day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orville Snyder and 
Arlfss, Donna and Orville Snyder, 
Jr., of Wiilmar, Mrs. -Martha Lok- 
ken and Margaret Lokkert visited 
with Hans Loken Friday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Arneson, 
Margaret and; Robert, and Arvid 
Gross visited at the Martin Carl- 
son home Saturday evening. 

Mrs. Otto Fisher of Minneapolis 
left Saturday by car after visiting 
since Tuesday with! her mother, 
Mrs. Ole Torkelson, -who is con- 
fined to her bed but is feeling quite 
a bit improved now. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Houski, Mr. 
and Mrs. Theo..Bjorge, Marlyn and 
Lyle BJorge, Mrs. Ole Newton and 
Alvin Bjorge visited at the Clar- 
ence Arneson home a week ago on 
Sunday. . i 

Irene Korupp of Thief River ] 
Falls Is visiting her grandparents. 



Arthur Anderson , attended the 
Standard Oil Convention at War- 
ren Wednesday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Axel Kohl and Bere- 
nice of St. Paul spent the week 
visiting relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dahlin, Mar- 
lys and Earl, of Euclid visited at 
the Mrs. Clarissa Erickson home 
Wednesday. 

Ramona Monroe. Lois Huset and 
Ozelle Monroe spent several days 
here last week at the Clarissa 
Erickson home. 

Norman Skonolf of Turlock, Cal., 
is spending some time -here at the 
Willie Anderson home. Mrs. Ander- 
son is a sister of Mr. Skonolf. 

Mrs. W. W. Barr, Betty and Phil- 
lip. Mrs. David Alforth, Mrs. Clar- 
issa Erickson and George Erickson 
visited with Ruby Monroe at Ra- 
dium Saturday. 

The members of the String Band 
of the Mission. Covenant Church 
motored to the Hjelle farm at New- 
folden Wednesday evening, where 
meetings are held by Rev. Mars 
and rendered the music of the eve- 
ning. They also rendered several 



New and Rebuilt 

ADDING MACHINES 

Typewriters and Cash Register! 

Sales — Service — Rentals 

HAMILTON'S 

Phone 198 Thief Elver Falls 



DR. H. J. RICE 

Dentist 

Lieberman Block 
Opposite Falls Theatre 
Evenings By Appointment 
Residence Phone 249 

Office Phone 2*7 



DR. E. S. AMESBURY 

OPTOMETRIST 

Eyes Examined 
Individually Styled Glasses 

Orthoptic Training 

210 Citizens Bank Bldg. 

Phone 671 Thief River Falls 

Regular Office Hours 

EVERY WEEK DAT 

10:00 A. M.— 5:00 P. M. 



Parker Anderson, extension for- 
Francis and Miss Agatha Stueve of ester at University Farm, says that 



St. Anthony visited Wednesday and 
Thursday at F. J. Macks. They re- 
turned by way of Bemidji, where 
they visited Julia Mack. 

Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Rice and chil- 
dren of Mahnomen, Mr. and Mrs. 
G. A. Krueger and Mr. Krueger's 
sister, Mrs. W. Corliss of Madison 
were supper guests at the S. J. 
Rice home Thursday. 

Roy Jacobson, Howard Haaven, 
Wm. Johnson and James Mack au- 
toed to North Dakota Monday to 
seek employment. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Corliss and 
son Gregg of Chicago, 111., visited 
for a few days at the G. A. Krue- 
ger home. 

Mrs. Russell Krueger and Rus- 



woodlot grazing, aside from offer- 
ing little return in milk of beef 
production, is a constant blltzkreig 
on future timber crops. 




Feeding is the number one job 
when it comes to raising pullets. 
You can take Cora Cooke's word for 
it — this practice of letting them 
shift for themselves is out of date, 
according to the University Farm's 
poultry specialist. Farm grains 
should make up 90 per cent of an 
average poultry menu. At least 
three grains should be used, but 
even In summer, with pullets on 
range, other feeds such as meat 
scraps, milk, and salt are needed to 
balance these grains for growth. 



sung by Rev. Hanscomb with Mrs. J left Satur day for their home altor 
Hanscomb at the organ. 

The bride was attired in an acqua 
blue street length dress of romalne 
crepe with white accessories and 
wearing a corsage of pink roses and 
gypsophllia. The bridesmaid wore 
a rose beige afternoon frock of ro- 
malne crepe with white accessories 
and a corsage of white roses, blue 
delphinium and gypsophella. 

The bride Is a graduate of the 
St. Hilaire high school, of Hie 
Teachers Training department of 
East Grand Forks and has attended 
the. State Teachers College at Be- 
midji. She has taught school for 
several years in the schools of Polk 
and Pennington counties. 

After their return from a motor 
trip to points in Iowa and South 
em Minnesota, the young couple 
will be at home on the groom's 
farm near East Grand Forks. 



BRATRUD CLINIC 

CLINIC OFFICES 

FIRST FLOOR, ST. LUKE'S HOSPITAL 

TEIEF RIVER FALLS, MINNESOTA 



EDWARD BRATRUD, F. A. C. S. 



A. F. BRATRUD, F. A- C- S- 

BY APFOESTMENT 



HOMER F- iren iTMARK , M. D 

HOVAXD K. HELSETH, M. D. 



LARSOK 
FUNERAL HOME 

CARL B. LARSON 

Licensed Funeral Director 

Ambulance Service 

Day Phone 61 Nlte Phone 148W 



Jfexifa* 



Honors Sister On Thursday . 
Mrs. Arvid Dahlstrom entertained 
a group of ladles, former class- 
mates and friends of her sister, 
Mrs. Thomas Belland, of Washing- 
ton, D. C. Thursday at her home. 
Those .present that spent a pleas- 



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Here is the congenial atmosphere of a country tavern, tho 
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Comfortable guest rooms, delightfully furnished and deco- 
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Rooms with Sort f«n $3 single. &■*» double; 

vUh running muter from $1J50 single, $2£0 double. 



DB. F- J- ANKNER 
General Practice 



3. L FROILAND 

BUSINESS MANAGER 



PHONES: Clinic: 330; NUM Can, 155 



HOSTS 



HOTEL MIMESOTAS 

HOT! IS WASHINOTOii. AT SECOND AVENUE SOUTH 



STATE FARMERS MUTUAL INSURANCE 
CO. WASECA, MINN., OFFERS 




CITIZEN'S INSURANCE AGENCY 




J. H. Ulvan, Manager 



^ 



-t 



\ 



THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1941 



TRI-COUNTY FORUM. THIEF BTVER FAIXB. IBTNNBSOTA 



PAGE SEVEN 



\ 



Ball Team Upsets 
Plummer 11-7 



Visiting Aggregation Has Bad In- 
ning, Letting In a Half Dozen 
Tallies For T. R- F. 

. Thief River Palls baseball team 
wpset tne dope bucket last Sunday 
at the Fairgrounds when they took 
the measure of Plummer's highly- 
touted, but over-rated team by an 
11 to 7 count. Plummer led all the 
■way up to the last half of the 
eighth inning, but seemed to fall 
apart then -when the locals sent 6 
runs across the plate. 

The Red, Sox started off with a 
bang in the first inning when they 
scored 3 runs, getting a lot of help 
from Thief River men on errors. 
It looked like the forecast of a 
Plummer victory was true dope as 
they scored another run in the 
second. Thief River came to life in 
their half of the second, scoring 
twice. Another pair of runs in the 
third knotted the count at 4-all. 
plummer added one in the 4th and 
the locals got one in the fifth to 
make things even again. It was 
Plummer's turn to score, so they 
added one in the 7th and another 
in the 8th, making the score 7-5 in 
favor of the visitors. Just when it 
appeared the game was all sewed 
up for the Sox, Thief River batters 
made up their minds to hit the ball, 
and hit the ball they did, because 
•when it was all over, the batters 
bad sent 6 runs across the plate to 
complete the scoring. Three errors 
and a passed ball helped the locals 
out in "their big inning. 

Catcher Nornes had a big day for 
Thief River, getting a pair of dou- 
bles and batting in four runs. Wally 
DuChamp blasted out 3 singles in 6 
trfcjs to the plate. Bromberg got a 
double and single and Offerdahl 
two singles to help the Thief River 
cause. Hovanac, Sox hurler, got 
four for four, among them two dou- 
bles. McGrady slapped out a pair of 
singles to follow Hovanac in the 
Sox hitting department. 

Jesse DuChamp again came 
across with some sensational field- 
ing, this time stopping two line 
drives that appeared to be cinch 
hits. Bill Hallamack chalked up 
consecutive victory number 6 in 
allowing 13 hits, 7 runs, striking 
out 7 and walking 4. Hovanac, with 
Fargo-Moorhead of the Northern 
ILeague during the early part of the 
current baseball season, fanned 9, 
walked 7, and gave up 13 hits. 




Larso 
Mr, 



family and Mr. and Mrs. Joe 
Haynes visited Saturday evening at 
the Alfred Olsen home. 



l, at Thief River Falls. McEnelly home were Mr. and Mrs. 

and Mrs. Allen Olsen and Fred Kallberg and children of Du- 



cf 



W. DuChamp, 
Cockrell, lb 
Hallamack, p 
Jaranson, 2b 
R. DuChamp, 3b 
J. DuChamp, ss 
Nornes, c 
Bromberg, If 
Offerdahl, rf 

Totals 
Score by innings: 
Plummer 
Thief River Falls 

Errors — Lindquist 
McGrady, Ste, 



41 11 13 27 11 

310 100 110— 7 

022 010 06x— 11 

3, Schoenauer 

Marie, W- Du- 



Champ, R. DuChamp, Nornes. Runs 
batted in— Lindquist, McGrady 2, 
Toulouse, Fortier, W. DuChamp 2, 
Hallamack, Nornes 4, Offerdahl 2. 
Two base hits — Hovanac 2, Nornes 
2, Bromberg. Stolen bases — McGra- 
dy, Ste. Marie, Toulouse, Hovanac, 
Cockrell, Nornes, Bromberg. Bases 
on balls — off Hovanac, 7; off Halla- 
mack, 4. Struck out — by Hovanac, 
6; by Hallamack, 7. Hit by pitcher— 
by Hovanac (Hallamack), by Halla- 
mack (Ste. Marie). Wild pitches— 
Hovanac, 3; Hallamack, 1, Passed 
ball — McGrady. Left on base — by 
Plummer 10; by Thief River Falls, 
14. Umpires— Elstad and Romuld. 



TBI- COUNTY DIAMONDS ALL 
LEAGUE STANDINGS 

7 1 



Hartz 

Land CLates 

Klewel's 

Bridgeman 

Red Lake Falls 

CCC 

Viking 



.875 

.857 
.625 
.625 
.428 
.200 
.000 



REMAINING GAMES OF THE 

TRI-COUNTY DIAMONDBALL 

LEAGUE SCHEDULE 



The box score: 










Plmnmpr (7) 


ab 


r 


h po 


a 


Lindquist, ss 


4 





1 1 


2 


Hofius, cf 


4 


1 


1 


U 


Schoenauer, 2b 


5 


1 


1 5 


1 


Fremling, lb 


5 





1 5 


u 


.j McGradv, c 


4 


■2. 


2 9 


1 


j Ste. Marie, 3b 


i 


1 


1 2 


1 


i Toulouse, rf 


4 





1 1 


u 


J Fortier, If 


5 





1 1 


(J 


H Hovanac, p 


4 


2 


4-0 


u 


i Totals 


39 


7 


13 24 


5 


i Thief River (11) 


ab 


r 


h po 


a 



July 21st — Hartz vs. Kiewel's 
July 22nd— Red Lake vs. Bridgeman 
Julv 23rd— Land O'Lakes vs. Hartz 
July 24th— Red Lake F. vs. Kiewel's 
July 25th — Bridgeman vs. Land O'L 
July 28th to Aug. 2nd— Fair Week 
Aug. 4th — Hartz vs. Bridgeman 
Aug. 5th— Land O'L vs. Kiewel's 
Aug. 6th— Red Lake Falls vs. Hartz 
Aug. 7th— Bridgeman vs. Kiewel's 
Aug. 8th— Land O'L vs. Red Lake F. 
Aug. 11th— Hartz vs. Kiewel's 
Aug. 12th — Red Lake vs. Bridgeman 
Aug. 13th — Land 0*L vs. Hartz 
Aug. 14th — Red Lake F. vs. Kiewel's 
Aug. 15th— Land O'L vs. Kiewel's 
Aus. 18th through Aug. 22nd — 

Playoffs and postponed games, 

etc. 



Games played last week finished 
up the first round of play in the 
Tri-County Diamondball League. 
Second round play started Monday 
of this week and will continue 
through August 22nd. Hartz' soft- 
ballers were on top of the heap at 
the end of the first round. Land 
O "Lakes was in second place with 
the same-figure in the lossjcolumn 
as Hartz, but the Lakers won one 
less. 

Red Lake Falls, Bridgeman, 
Hartz, Kiewel's and Land O'Lakes 
will play in the second round. Vik- 
ing, NYA, and CCC are no longer 
members of the league. Officials 
hope the second round will offer 
more Interesting and closely-fought 
battles. With only five teams, league 
play will wind up in time to permit 
tournament play. 

Bridgeman 9; Red Lake Falls 8 
Bridgeman and Red Lake Falls 
battled it out for a full seven in- 
nings last Thursday night, and the 
local outfit finally downed the out- 
of-towners 9 to 8. Winding up play 
in the first round, the game was 
one of the best played all season. 



G00DRIDGE 



Stream-Lined 

Wife (reading) — It says here they 
have found a sheep in the Him- 
alaya Mountains that can run 40 
miles an hour. 

Her Hubby— Well, it would ' take 
a lamb like that to follow Mary 
nowadays. 

Undecided 

"And whose little girl are you?" 
the kind old lady asked of- the lit- 
tle miss. 

"That's up to the judge," replied 
the little modern. "Mum and Dad 
are fighting it out in court." 



Hartz '7; Bridgeman 2 

The opening game in the second 
round found Hartz continuing their 
winning ways by defeating Bridge- 
man's ten 7 to 2. Al Ness, pitching 
for Hartz, was credited with 9 
strikeouts. Bill Gray fanned 3. Stan 
Cockrell slapped out a' triple and 
double to lead the ice cream team. 
Manager Abner Stromberg got two 
singles in four trips to the' plate. 
Johnson tooped the winning team 
with a double and single in four 
times up. 



Land O'Lakes 9; Kiewel's 1 
Land O'Lakes softballers kept 
right on the tail of Hartz' league- 
leaders by winning over Kiewel's 
Tuesday night by a 9 to 1 score. 
It was Land O'Lakes all the way as 
they scored 2 runs in the second 
inning, 2 more in the third, 1 in 
the sixth, and, added four more in 
the final frame. Kiewel's lone run 
came in their half of the last in- 
ning. Fifteen bases on bal l s were 



Tom Larson of St. Hllaire were 
Sunday guests at the Emil -Larson 
home. 

Darlene Rossen of Thief River 
Falls is spending this week visiting 
at the Mrs. Annie Lindblom home. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Bjorsness 
and son of Newfolden, Mr. and 
Mrs. O. E. Rose and, family of Ayr, 
N. D., visited at the Eber Conklln 
home Sunday. Mae accompanied 
them back to visit there for some 
time. 

Mr, and Mrs. Eldon Erickson and 
Jean and Mrs. Ed Erickson of Ar- 
gyle visited at the N. P. Schalz 
home Sunday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Halvor Odelien vi- 
sited at the O. K. Sevre home on 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Martin Troland and 
family of Thief River Falls visited 
Sunday at the S. N. Olson home. 

Mrs. Magnus Hanson visited from 
Wednesday until Sunday at the 
James Barnett home. 

Mr. and Mrs, Oscar Mosbeck, 
Warren n^d Donald, visited at the 
Carl Mosbeck home Sunday. 

Mrs. Henry The5eh, Larry, Jlm- 
mie and Terry of Red Lake Falls 
visited at the Theo. Anderson home 
Sunday, 

Mrs. Ed Erickson of Argyle came 
last Wednesday to visit at the home 
of her son and daughter-in-law, 
Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Erickson. Her 
son Delton, is also visiting there 
Mrs. Sam Mosbeck, Sandra and 
Virgene of Wylie visited at the 
Carl Mosbeck home Thursday. 
' Dixie Jensen of Thief River Falls 
visited Monday and Tuesday at O. 
K. Sevre's. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Swanson and 
family visited at the "George Swan- 
son home Tuesday evening. They 
also helped Mr. Swanson celebrate 
his birthday. 

Mrs. William Strouts and Billy 
of Minneapolis arrived Sunday to 
visit some time at the Mrs. C. A. 
Lindquist home. 

Mrs. George Swanson, Allen and 
Margaret, visited at N. P. Schalz's 
Thursday. 

Felix Anderson and Gladys were 
Sunday visitors at the Alex Swan- 
son home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Yonke and 
Misses LaVida and Mavis Yonke 
visited at the Mrs. Annie Lind- 
blom home Sunday. 

Mrs. Agnes Rux and children vi- 
sited at the James Barnett home 
Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Larson of 
Thief River Falls visited at the 



Birthday Honors Mrs. Blstam 

Mrs. Gust Ristau was honor 
guest Wednesday at a birthday 
party at the O. L. Sabo home. 
Needlework and visiting passed a 
pleasant afternoon and at five 
o'clock -a lap lunch was. served. A 
sma ll table on which were several 
lovely gifts and. a lighted birthday 
cake was' placed before Mrs. Ristau. 
The guests were Mesdames E. Sabo, 
Gladys Lind Darlene, Mesdames E. 
Peterson, O. BJorgan, F. Olson, E. 
Peterson, H. Iverson, E. Gevlng, H. 
Rod, C. JQsephson and A. Joseph- 
son. 

Family Reunion Is Held 
A family reunion was held bx. the 
John Erickson home Sunday. Visit- 
ing was enjoyed and a picnic din- 
ner served. Those who were there 
were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Erickson 
and Dickie, David and Kenneth of 
Duluth, Mr. and Mrs. Selmer Erick- 
son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
Vraa and Leora and, Mr. and Mrs. 
Peter Refness and Paul.. 



Program Given Friday 

The daily Vacatlonal Bible School 
gave a very fine sacred program on 
Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Deltz, 
who were the instructors, left for 
Crookston Saturday and from there 
they will return to their home in 
■Long Prairie. 

Ladies Aid Win Serve 
Ladies Aid will be served in the 
First Lutheran Church Wednesday, 
July 23. Hostesses are Mrs. Ernie 
Swansen, Mrs. Oscar Erickson and 
Mrs. Russel South. 



luth, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McEnelly 
and Roy McEnelly ■• and two daugh- 
ters. 

Guy McEnelly is now allowed to 
walk a few 'steps each day when 
assisted by someone. 

Mrs. Olaf Newton- is the now cook 
at Rods. 

. Opal Bergsevg of ■ Oslo, Alpha 
Morken and -Carl Lesher of Grygla 
were all. visitors at the EdsetJi home 
on Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Jhle and Mr. 
and Mrs. . Emil Kreuse of Thief 
River Falls visited at the Anton 
Johnson, home Friday, eveni n g. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Swanson, 
Dickie and Bobby Noer were sun- 
day dinner guests at the George 
Jones home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Olson and 
Mr. and Mrs. John Sundquist en- 
joyed a couple days trip to Min- 
neapolis this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leon Babcock of 
Grand Forks, N. D., and Mrs. Gil- 
bert Thorson of Hlghlanding were 
visitors at Henry Iversons Tuesday. 
Mrs. A. South had as her dinner 
guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. H a r old 
South and Aleta, Mr. and Mrs. 
WIseth, Kenneth and Dean. 

Mr. and Mrs. Anton Johnson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson enjoyed 
a trip to Itaska Park and Leech 
Lake over the week end. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Christlanson 
visited at the H. South- home Sun- 
day evening. 

. Mrs. Orris Olson and Mrs. Roy 
McEnelly both returned to their 
homes this week after a ten day 
stay at the hospital. 

Mr. arid Mrs. Henry Iverson and 
Janyce were guests at the Gilbert 
Thorson home in Highlanding on 
Sunday. 

Sunday guests at the Josephson 
home included Mrs. J. M. Johnson, 
Mrs. Ame Lindquist and- Janet and 
Mrs. Hiram Halvorson and Max- 
ine. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. Payne attended 
a temperance lecture at the VallhaL 
hall Sunday. 

Mr. Nelson and Arden Vad of 
Hibblng returned to their home 
there after I a weeks visit at the 
Art Thorsori home and with other 
relatives. 1 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Erickson. 
and sons returned to their home in 
Duluth after a brief visit with rela- 
tives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Okre and 
daughters of Duluth visited at Sel- 
mer Ericksons Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Jacobson and 
Yvonne of Bemidji are making an 
extended visit with relatives here. 

Bud Korstad is enjoying a trip 
to Slsseton, S. D. From there he 
will go to Detroit, Mich. 

Sverre Sanders made a business 
trip to Fargo, N. D., and Sisseton, 
S. D., over the week end. 

Mr. and Mrs. George A. Vraa and 
Leora and Mr. and Mrs. S. Jacob- 
son and Yvonne were Sunday 
guests at the J. A. Erickson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Vraa visited 
at the Ole Olson home Sunday. ' 

Mr. and Mrs. Palmer Thompson 
of St. Hilaire were Sunday guests 
at the home of their daughter, Mrs. 
James Wells. 

Melvin Wilkens is now employed 
as driver on the Co-op Consumers 
truck-transport. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. Tenold, Leonard 
and Minnie Raasch attended the 
silver wedding celebration at Cur- 
tiss Smiths Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Johnson and 
family and Lorraine and Virginia 
Hutchinson enjoyed a picnic by the 
Clearwater River Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Nygaard, 
Grace, Daiel and Glen and Ruth 
Erickson of Webster, N. D., visited 
at Tenold Sunday and Monday. 
Mrs. Nygaard is a sister of Mrs. 
Tenold. 

\ Jean Gangness of Thief River; 
Falls is visiting Esther and Doris 
Johnson. 



SANDERS 



SIDELINE SLANTS 



-By Doc Elstad- 



Because of the local Legion Jun- | reduced by placing the patient in 
lor baseball team's inability to win \ the hot sun for several hours. 



games, they have been the target 
of criticism. Some critics have been 
on hand to watch the juniors play; 
others just offer criticism without 
seeing the team in action 1 . Assuming 
the criticism is aimed at the faulty 
play of the outfit, let's look at what 
happens to teams with greater ex- 
perience. Last Sunday's Plummer- 
Thief River game was marred by 11 
errors; these made by players who 
graduated from Junior ranks long 
ago. In a recent Northern League 
battle between Grand Forks and 
Eau Claire, each team was credited 
with 3 errors, these committed by 
men who have been through Le- 
gion ball, college ball, and perhaps 
more. So let's all be fair and square 
with the boys who are trying to 
make the Thief River junior team 
one to be proud of. 



Softball New Deal 

Comes time for the second round 
of the Tri-County Diamondball 
League to begin. Coming with it is 
a noticeable absence of teams. CCC, 
Viking and NYA are no longer com- 
peting, making the League a 5-team 
affair. NYA dropped out before the 
close of the first round, when the 
local NYA school shut down. Vik- 
ing became team No. 2 to tall by 
the way-side, when getting players 
together became too big a problem. 
CCC got the ax from local officials 
and were more than slightly dis- 
turbed about the whole thing. They 
arrived in town for a game Mon- 
day night of this week to find they 
were no longer members of the 
League. Their argument: "One of 
'our chief recreation activities has 
been taken away from us". At any 
rate the five leading teams are still 
members of the League, which 
makes for more evenly matched 
games— and that is something. 
Bridgeman's ten felt the whole 
transaction in adverse to their de- 
sires. The" new league has them in 
the cellar; the old in 5th place, 

• 
Angler's Dictionary 
Wbst Brewing Company comes 
out; wit* 1 a pamphlet titled "Cheer", 
-whtcli ought to be of some use to 
youse guys and youse gals what 
hop around the fishing spots for 
outings, .entertainment,' or what 
have you. Some of the .words in the 
anglers' vocabulary are described as 
follows: 

FISHING — An incurable disease. 
In extreme cases the fever can be 



FISHING CAMP — A place to eat 
half cooked food, fight insectSj and 
play poker. Camping trips are often 
spoiled by some "screwball" who 
insi sts o n going fishing. 

GUIDE— A conservationist whose 
job it is to protect the fish by tak- 
ing you where they aren't. 

PLUGS — Imitations of bugs, birds 
and bees guaranteed to fool any 
fisherman and lure a dollar from 
his pocket. 

REEL— A coffee grinder invented 
by Satan and designed to snarl at 
critical moments — thus inducing 
lurid and profuse profanity. 

WHOPPER — A term used to des- 
cribe any fish— however small — that 
got away. 

BOOTS OR WADERS— Effective 
devices for carrying large quanti- 
ties of water to the place where you 
sit down. 

BOAT— A leaky, smelly tub with 
an old tomato can to be used' to 
bail it out. Daily rental is equal to 
the outright purchase price. But 
who wants to buy it?! I 



called in the game, with Gordie Mrs. Agnes Rux home Friday eve- 

Kaushaugen issuing 11 and Myhrer ning. 

donating 4. Myhrer fanned 2, Kaus- 

haugen 6. The losers gamed 3 hits 

while the winners were collecting 

9. 

Games next week: 
Monday — Hartz vs. Kiewel's 
Tuesday — Red Lake vs. Bridgeman 
Wednesday— Land O'L vs. Hartz 
Thursday — Red Lake vs. Kiewel's 
Friday — Bridgeman vs. Land 0*L. 



Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wells and 
family attended' a silver wedding 
anniversary Sunday honoring Mr. 
and Mrs. Curtlss Smith. They re- 
port a large gathering and a splen- 
did time. 

Mrs. Clara Bergserg and Art of 
Osseo visited at the Edseth home 
this week. 

Mrs. Olga Peterson had as her 
six o'clock dinner guests Thursday, 
Mr. and Mrs. Die'tz, Rev. and Mrs. 
-Lagelin and Rachel and Mr. and 
Mrs. Jennings Jenson and daugh- 
ters! 

Billy Peterson is visiting relatives 
at Grygla. 

Sina Christianson returned Mon- 
day from a vacation spent with her 
sister, Mrs. Bruner, at Hutchinson. 
Her neice. Bernice Bruner, return- 
ed- to spend the summer with Sina. 

Mr" and Mrs. Floyd Olson and 
children enjoyed a trip to Magreg- 
gor where they visited at the Har- 
old Olson home. Mrs. Clarence 
Noer, who had been visiting in 
Minneapolis for a week joined them 
there and returned to Goodridge 
with them Sunday evening. 

Dinner guests Sunday at the G. 



BRAY 



A Fish Story 

Ames Pederson, local angler, and 
his son were doing a bit of fishing 
in Lake of the Woods over the 4th 
holiday. When the boy's line got a 
little low, the old man hollers, "Get 
your line up or youll have half the 
bottom on your hook". A short time 
later, Ames gave his line an awful 
tug, then another, and so on. When 
everything was finally out of the 
lake and in the boat, Mr. Peder- 
son was twenty to twenty-five bucks 
richer— the estimated value of the 
rod and reel found on his nook. 
Ill bet his face got red when the 
boy asked, "What was that you said 
about fishing too low, Pop?" 
• 
Sports Chatter 
Louie Benson, former local and 
Plu m mer ball- player, was honored 
the other night at Crookston. 
"Louie Benson Night" was the way 
Crookston fans and officials show- 
ed their admiration for Louie. Huck 
Olson, Jesse, Bob, and Wally Du- 
Champ, Johnny Jaranson, Stan 
Cockrell, and Clarence Offerdahl 
were on hand for the game, 
Rumors have It the army got John 
Lindenmeyer, high school coach. . 
. . The American Legion junior 
baseball tournament at the Fair- 
grounds this coming Saturday 



Mrs. Mosbeck Honored 

Mrs. Arnold Larson of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls and Mrs. Agnes Rux were 
hostesses at a parcel shower given. 
In honor of Mrs. Richard Mosbeck 
at the home of Mrs. Rux Sunday. 
The afternoon was spent in a social 
manner and the honored guest re- 
ceived an assortment of beautiful 
gifts which were opened and ad- 
mired. A delicious lunch was served 
by the hostesses. The guests were 
as follows: Mrs. Richard Mosbeck, 
honor guest, and Mesdames Ed 
Larson, Helmer Udstrand of Thief 
River Falls, Gerald Yonke, N. P. 
Schalz, Alfred Lindquist, Andrew 
Ortloff, Emil Larson, Theodore An- 
derson, Annie Lindblom, Eldon 
Erickson, J. O. Swanson, James 
Barnett, Magnus Hanson, George 
Swanson, George Lindblom of Thief 
River Falls, Henry Thelen of Red 
Lake Falls, Mrs. Hillmen of Crook- 
ston and Misses LaVida and Mavis 
Yonke, Veone and Beverly Schalz, 
Fern Hawklnson, Angela ■ Boutairt, 
Esther and Norma Ortloff, Grace 
Sevre and Mabel Langelett. 



Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Wold and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. Joe 
Haynes and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred 
Bredeson and son of Thief River 
Falls spent Sunday at Itaska State 
Park. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mattson 
and children of Rosewood were 
business callers at the Joe Haynes 
(home Thursday evening. 
' Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hansen and 
children and Henry Sevre were vi- 
siters at the Allen Olsen and Thil- 
da Nelson home Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nels Sabp and 
daughters and Gene Nelson visited 
Sunday evening with Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Haynes. 

' August Anderson spent Monday 
at the home of his brother, Ted 
Anderson. 

Mrs. Joe Haynes and Mrs. and 
Mrs. Allen Olsen and family visited 
/Thursday evening at the home of 
the latters mother, Mrs. Emma 



Dance 

HOLT HALL 
SAT., JULY 19 

Music By 
THE SMOKY MOUNTAIN 



For a Good Time Come To 
Holt! 




Minnesota 



1891-1941 

Fifty Years 

OF 

Service and Savings to Farmers 

Highest Quality Guaranteed — Lowest Prices Possible 

YOUR OWN PRODUCT .-. IT PAYS TO BUY IT 
PLACE YOUR ORDER TODAY 

Farmers Union Oil Station 

C. T. HALLSTROM, Mgr. 
ATLANTIC AVENUE AT SIXTH ST. N. 





Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Dahlberg and 
John ■ of Ellsworth, Wis., were 
Thursday and Friday guests at the 
Alex Swanson home. They also vi- 
sited at the Christ Kruse home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Lindquist and 
son of Minneapolis left Saturday 
for their home after spending a 
week at the home of Mrs. C. A. 
Lindquist. 

Bud" Mosbeck's program will be 
heard every Friday evening at 7:00 
P. M. instead of 1:30 over KFJM 
Grand Forks so don't forget to tune 
in. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Hillmen: and 
family of Crookston, Marshall No- 
vak of Angus . and Paul Hasty of 
■Beltrami were Sunday dinner guests 
at the J. O. Swanson home. In the 
afternoon the same group and Mr. 
and Mrs. J. O. Swanson and family 
visited at the Henry MeUrt home. 
Rev. Sand of Annandale was a 
Monday visitor at the Carl Mas-, 
beck home. \ 

. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Oberg, El- 
ton, Gloria and lone of Angus vi- 
sited Sunday at the John Scholln 
home. 

Miss Virginia Schalz visited Wed- 
nesday at the George Swanson 
home. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bauer of Emer- 
needs your support. Why not be on ado, N. D., Mr. and Mrs. Helmer 
hand to help? J_ Peterson of Kompton, N. 3D., and 



Jay-Pee R c a ?,Driigs 

ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE 
Lowest Prices In Thief River Falls 



RUPTURED?) 

# g- ^— -in— n-A viih qnastfano&ls bnm 
at tn. sxpsiiss oi Year bsauh win prom 
cosily. Sm roar Fbrslcimi at one* for to. 
proper rtinannsls and w» Trill fiU fail 
prMcdpaOD. to his aaaro* saatjactloa. 
If Tour condition has alrsadr bMn ds. 



, aad bo coaviaeod tbat txadsc 

lotoat hands, ban fitting boo boon rodacod 
a Ideneo olianaaUag all guMS wosfc. 



Wo foatttro tbo lamons Uno of Nen*SLld 
Spot Pad TrnUM which bold lb* nrptaro 
Willi a fraction ol tbo proorar* roqrdrod by 

otb.r appliances. W* alio baroaco '-'- 

assortment ol Abdsnsnal Supporters, 
ttosiftiT* Should.! graces, ste. 



Eastman Kodaks 
$1.70 and up 

Films 127 ,: 20c 

120 ...... 20c 

116 25c 



Photo Finishing 
2 Free Enlargements 

or 16 Prints with 
Each Roll 25c 

INSULIN LILLY 

U20 49c 

U40 85c 

U40 Protamine 
Zinc 99c 



We Stock A Complete Line Of 

DR. HESS — DR. LEE'S — DR. ROBERTS 

Veterinary Supplies At Lowest Prices 






A Pioneer in Lowering 
Automobile 
Insurance 
qosts 

Thin organization pioneered 
file reduction of automobile 

Insurance cosfi by offering a SOTSTANTIAL SAVING 

IN ADVANCE to all.careftil drivers .. . 

This wai made possible by oar rmiqne plan of operation 
and the "CONTINUING" Standard Form Policy. Yearly 
Bales expense eliminated. . 

Since its establishment, friendly claim service and sound, 
progressive'management have built .... 

Farmers Automobile 

Inter-lNSURANCE Exchange 

into a position of leadership in the field of automobile 
insurance at ■"'"'"""" c 'it. Now ranks among'the out- 
standing insurance carrier"! of the nation in volume of 
annual premium income 

ASK FOB QUOTATION 

Citizens Ins. Agency 

Basement Citizen's Bfe. Bide*. 
J. H. TJLVAN, Dist Mgr. 




Don't Delay 



AUTHORIZED LOCAL AGENTS 

MBS- EDNA C- NAPTJN 

Bed Dake Falls, Minn. 



ED HOJi 

316 IfeSree Are., N. 
Thief River Fans 

PAUL A- THTBEN 

Hazel, Minn- 

EMU, atxHTJD 

NewfoMen, lOmv 

Gerald Carrier 
Kiddle KJrer, lflxnv 



LUDVIG A, DALOS 

Grygla, Minn 

T- A. BEBGGBEN 

Karlstad, *rtrm 
A. I> LABSON 

Roseau, Minn. 





> 



««*>. M - 



. -1 .Wowr*.*—- ' — — 



PAGE EIGHT 



TBI-6QTJNTT TOBOH. ThiEF B1YEB PAHA. MINNEBOTA 



THURSDAY. JULY 17, 1941 



X 



ncii I 




CLEARWATER LUTHERAN 

Norwegian services at 2:30 P. M- 
Sunday, July 20. 
Naiareth Lutheran 

Norwegian services at 1:00 P. M. 
July 20. 
Oak Park Lutheran 

Confirmation class Monday, July 
21, at 10:00 A. M. 

MAV1E LUTHERAN CHURCH 

E. o. Sabo, Pastor 
Services Sunday: Zion 10:30 a. m. 
and (Norse) Sllverton a P. M. 

Zlon Ladles Aid meets at tne 
home of Mrs. Helen Bendicison 
Wednesday. July 23. conflrmants 
meet: sllverton, Monday 9:30 A. M. 
Zlon, Tuesday 9:30 A. M. 

THE SALVATION ARMY 
Services for the -week: 
Sunday 11:00 A. M. Services at 
the Rux School. 
2-00 P.M. Sunday School. 
6^5 P. M. YPL. Topic "Unsel- 
fishness". 
7:30 P. M. Open Air. 
8-00 P. M. Evangelistic Service. 
Monday 7:30 P. M. Scout Meet- 
ing. _ 

Friday 8:00 P. M. YPL . 
OKLEE LUTHERAN PARISH 

j K. Lerohl, Pastor 
Annual Parish Festival this Sun- 
day, July 20. Services— Norse in So- 
to church at 11 a. m Diraur 
served In the grove at old Garnes- 
Afternoon program at 2 p. m. Fes- 
tival address by Dr. J M. Brown, 
president of Concordia College, 
Moorhead. Singing and music. Ad- 
dresses by several visiting speakers. 
All are cordially invited. 



THE . COMMUNITY CHURCH 

S. S. Olafsson, Minister 
9:45 Sunday School. 
11:00 Morning Worship. Sermon: 
Blessed ore the. Poor, 

T. R. F. GOSPEL TABERNACLE 

G. R. Carlson, Pastor 
Friday, 7 p. m.. Orchestra prac- 
tice. 8 p. m.. Christ's Ambassadors 
Service. . 

Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday School. 
11 a. m., Morning -Worship. 7:45 
p. m.. Prayer and praise service. 

HOLT LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Luther League Sunday, Jury ajth, 
8 PM. Landstad church, Grateke. 

Sunday School will be organized 
Sunday, July 20, 10 A. M. at Moose 
River church. Gatzke. Arrange- 
ments In charge of Mrs. Clarence 
Lian. All children in community 
welcome. 

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 

R. M. Fjelstad. Pastor 
Morning worship next Sunday at 
10-30 a. m. Sermon by the pastor 
on' Matthew 5:20-26 "The Greater 
Righteousness of God's Kingdom. 
There will be special music. 

Trinity Ladies' Aid meets Thurs- 
day, July 24th, at 2:30 o'clock p. 
m. Always a hearty welcome! 

SCANDINAVIAN EV. FREE 
CHURCH 

J. O. Jacobsen, Pastor 
Sunday school with class for 
adults at 10 a. m. 
Morning worship at 11. scandlna- 

A missionary offering will be re- 
ceived at this service for the Berg- 
strom's in China. 

Evening service at 8 o'clock. Eng- 
lish. _ 

Prayer meeting on Thursday eve- 
ning at 8. 



GRYGLA LUTHERAN CHURCH 

S. T. Anderson, pastor 

Sunday, July 20th, the services 
are as follows: 

Valle at 11 o'clock a. m. 

Carmel at 3 o'clock P. M. 

St. Petri YPS meets at the-onurch 
8 o'clock evening. Mrs. Rude and 
Mrs. Flora will serve. 

Zlon Ladles aid meets at oilmen 
Hyllands Wednesday, July 23rd. 



MIDDLE RIVER 



MAVIE ZION LUTHERAN 

N F. Seebach, Pastor 
Services Sunday, July 20th, at 9 
A M. Sunday School at 10. The 
YPS meets Friday, July 18th, at 8 
p M. at the E. H. Pomerenke home. 
The choir meets for rehearsal Wed- 
nesday, July 23rd, at 8 P. M. 
Grygla Bethel 

There will be another lecture on 
Lutheran teachings given Tuesday 
July 22nd, at 8 P. M. The Ladies 
Aid meets at church Thursday, 
July 24th, at 3 P. M. 

MIDDLE RIVER PARISH 

Gerhard T. I. Bergee, Pastor 
Sunday, July 20 
First Lutheran, Middle River 

Summer Bible School in session. 

Services 9:45. 
Our Saviour's, Thief Lake 

Sunday School 10:00. 

Services 11:00. 

Ladies Aid 5 P. M. Sunday eve- 
ning. . , , 

Confirmation Class Saturday 11. 
Moose River, Gatzke 

Sunday School 10:00. 

Services 11:00. 

Ladies Aid Aug. 1. 

Confirmation Class Saturday 9:30 



EV. MISSION COVENANT 
CHURCH 
St Hilaire 
Roy N. Wiberg, Pastor 
Sunday, July 20th 
11:30 A. M. (Note time) "we shall 
meet at the Park in Red Lake Falls 
lor our picnic dinner! Come as soon 
afterward as possible. Dinner serr- 
ed, for a small fee which will be 
the only offering taken during the 
day. In the afternoon we shall 
have a devotional service. String 
band and other talent will partici- 
pate. 

In case of rain, we shall meet 
at our church at 10:30 A. M. as 
usual. Evening service to be an- 
nounced later. Everyone invited. | 
Pastor's phone number Is 84. 

THE LUTHERAN FREE CHURCH 

E. L. Tungseth, Pastor 
Zlon: — 

■ The Ladies Aid meets Thursday 
this week. Mesdames J. A. Erickson, 
Gust Haugen and S. .Simonson en- 
tertain. 

Choir, Thursdays, 7:30. 

Morning Worship every Sunday 
10:30. ' 

Norwegian Service, 2 P. M. 

A cordial welcome is extended to 
all. 
Norden: — 

Sunday School at 10 a. m. 
Goodridge: — 

Confirmation class, Wednesdays 
and Saturdays, 10 A. M. 
Rindal: — 

Special Song Service Sunday eve- 
ning at 8 P. M. The Male Quartet 
Jrom the Lutheran Bible School of 
Fergus Falls, Minn., will be guest 
singers. Every one is cordially in- 
vited. An offering will be received. 
No admission charge. 



GRYGLA LUTH. FREE CHURCH 

C. I. Ostby, Pastor 
Sunday, July 20: 

Bethesda, Service at 11 a. m. 

Satesdal, Lutner League at 8 p. 
m. Rev. E. L. Tungseth will speak. 
Thursday, July 24: 

Satesdal Ladies Aid meets at Ole 
Ose. Mrs. Ole Ose will serve. 
Friday, July 25: 

Reiner Ladies Aid meets at Rev. 
Hoyum's at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Hoyum 
will serve. 

Bethesda String band meets at 
Hans eleven's at 8:30 p. m. 

FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Chas. W. Erickson, Pastor 

Morning Worship 9:30 a. m. 

Evening Bible Study 7:45 p. m. 

The Ladies! Aid will meet in the 
Church Parlors on Wednesday af- 
ternoon, July 23, at 3:00 p. m. Hos- 
tesses will he the Mesdames Re- 
nold Johnson, O. N. Anderson and 
Miss Elsie Johnson. 

The Lutheran Tent Mission will 
conduct services beginning Tuesday 
evening. Jury 2, and continuing 
through the following Sunday. Rev. 
Alfred Knuteon of Grafton, N. D., 
will be the speaker. The services 
will be held under a tent. These 
services are held under .the auspi- 
ces of the Zion and the First Lu- 
theran Churches. 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

V. L. Peterson, Pastor 

Corner Markley & Schunaman 
Suadaq, July 20th: 

Sunday School 10 a. m- Classes 
or all ages. 

Morning worship: Sermon topic: 
"Expository message Irani John 1: 
1-17." 

BYPU meets at 7:15 under the 
direction of Miss Maurine Johnson. 
j Evangelistic services 6 P. M. Ser- i 
moh topic: ''Confirming the Wit- 
ness of Christ." | 

Prayer hour each Wednesday 
evening at the church at 8 P.M. 
Special study in book of !§phesians. 

Daily Bible Study. Hour, at the 
church at 2 P. M., Monday through, 
Friday for one hour, 2 to 3 P. M. 
All welcome. I Kings studied next 
week. 



AUGUSTANA LUTHERAN 
CHURCHES 
•H. A. Larson, Pastor 
Black River 

Friday 9:00 A. M. Confirmation 
Class. 

Sunday 10:00 A. M. Sunday 
School. 11:00 A. M. Service. 

Wednesday 2:00 P. M. JUDlor 
Missionary Society. 

Friday, July 25, 8:00 P. M. Luther 
League. 
Tama, St. Hilaire 

Sunday 9:30 A. M. Service. 10:30 
A. M. Sunday School. 

Tuesday 8:00 P. M. Bible Study 
end Prayer. 

Wednesday 9:00 A. M. Confirma- 
tion Class. 

Friday, July 25, 2:30 P. M. Ladies 
Aid at Mrs. Elmer Carlson's. Mrs. 
E. Carlson and Mrs. E. VandeStre*k 
entertain. 
Clara, Hazel 

Friday 8:00 P. M. Luther League 
at Mr. and Mrs. John Peterson's. 

Sunday 10:00 A. M. Sunday 
School. 8:00 P. M. Service. 

Wednesday 9:00 A. M. Confirma- 
tion Class. 



ST. HILAIRE NORWEGIAN 
LUTHERAN 

Alvin O. SkibsTud, Pastor 
St, Hilaire: 

Sunday School at 10:00; Luther 
League Tuesday, 8:00 P. M., at 
church; Choir practice Wednesday 
at 8:00; Divine Service and Sunday 
School picnic July 27, 2:00 P. M. 
St, Pauli: 

Special Ladies Aid meeting Sun- 
day, at 3:30 at home, of Olaf Snet- 
ting; everyone welcome. Luther 
League Sunday evening at church, 
8:00 o'clock; election of officers. 
Ladies Aid Thursday afternoon and 
evening at Ole Lian home; hostes- 
ses Mrs. Ole Lian and Mrs. Clara 
Thune. 
Clearwater: 

Divine Services Sunday at 2:30. 
Oakridge: 

Sunday School at 10:00. Divine 
Services at 11:00. 



GOOD RIDGE LUTH. PARISH 
O. O. Bjorgan, Pastor 
Goodiidge Lutheran: 

The confirmation class meets on 
Wednesday at 10- a. m. 
Bethany: 

Sunday school at 10 a. m. 

Services in English at 11 a. m. 

The confirmation class meets on 
Monday at 10 a. m. 
Rosewdahl, Torgerson: 

The Luther League meets Sun- 
day afternoon at Mrs. Florence 
Stenvlk home. Hostesses: Mrs. Os- 
car Stenvik, Mrs. Harold Stenvik, 
and Mrs. Florence Stenvik. 

The confirmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 1 p. m. 

The Ladies Aid will be entertain- 
ed oy .Mrs. Ole Olson and Mrs. Al- 
fred Olson, at the «hurch, Thurs- 
day, July 24. 
Ekelund, Erie: 

The confirmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 10 a. m. 



Team Wins Both Games 

In a double header witk the 
Karlstad team played on the Karl- 
stad diamond Sunday our ball 
team won both ends of a double 
header, the first 8 to 5 and the 
second 18 to 2. OrviUe Johnson was 
on the mound for the locals through 
both games and was certainly too 
fast company for the Karlstadites. 
This leaves the team standing in 
the league a tie with Gatzke with 
seven wins and two defeats. Ac- 
cording to the scheduled season 
program there should be two games 
yet to play to finish the season, 
but as the OCC team has broken 
up and forfeited its remaining 
game, one more game will decide 
the matter, unless both Middle Ri- 
ver and Gatzke win, in which case 
those two teams will have a play- 
off to decide who gets the season's 
prize money of $30. Middle River's 
one remaining game Is with Grygla 
a week from next Sunday. Next 
Sunday is an open date for our 
home team, though efforts are be- 
ing made to arrange a non-league 
game with some outside team. 

Family Reunion 
A family reunion of 35 relatives 
gathered Sunday honoring an aunt 
and niece of the Moen and Gaarde 
families, Mrs. John Ulebrige and 
Francis of Columbus, N. D., whom 
they had not seen for 24 years, 
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. 
Elmer Swenson and John of James- 
town, N. D-, Mr. and Mrs. V. A. 
Norquist and Shirley of Thief Rl 
ver Falls, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Wag- 
ner and children of Hazel and 
Mrs. Helen Maki and sons 

Miss Vienne Peltola, who teaches 
at Providence, R. I., arrived home 
this week to remain until August. 

Mr. and Mrs. Archambault left 
Thursday for a two weeks vacation 
trip to the coast. Their two boys 
are spending the two weeks with 
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Knadle, at Thief River Falls. 

The Donald Niemela family ex 
.pect to leave for Hazel next week. 
Donald having secured the position 
of manager of the creamery there. 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Berg and son 
left Sunday for their home in 
Jamestown, N. D., after spending 
several days with Mrs. Berg's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Gresslie. 

Wiss Adis Nelson, sister of Har- 
old Nelson, returned to her home 
in Roseau Monday after spending 
a week at the Harold Nelson home. 
Mrs. Harold Nelson took her home 
by motor. 

George Spangrud and fam i l y 
drove to Detroit Lakes Saturday 
and sDent the week end, leaving 
the store in the care of H. A. Hall 
and Raymond Backlund. 

Mrs. Arvid Carlson had as her 
guest Friday her mother, Mrs. So- 
lum, and 'her two sisters, who are 
spending their vacation at the So- 
lum' home in New Solum. 

The Peterson girls, Effie, Ruth 
end Blanche, accompanied the Car- 
riere family to Rocky Point Sun- 
day where they enjoyed the day at 
the lake. 

Raymond Caniere left Monday 
by auto for Uttle Palls from where 
I he will join a group of draftees in 
the trip to Fort Snelling. 
: Paul Loveid and sister motored 
bver'from Argyle" Monday 'and cal- 
led at the v*nn Peterson home. 
Miss Effie Peterson returned with 
them and will remain until the 
end of this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Young 
spent the week end visiting at the 
John Nordlum home in . Interna- 
tional Falls. 

Mrs.' Bennie Hanson and family 
and Misses Anna and Helge Skram- 
stad and their father, Enok Skram- 
stad, and Mrs. Lloyd Spray motor- 
ed to Gatzke Monday where tliey 
attended a farewell party given at 
the Axel Gonnson home. The 
Gormensons are closing out their 
restaurant business in Gatzke and 
moving out to their future farm 
home. 

The Gleaners were entertained at 
the Wm. Kezar home Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Knadle 
and family of. Miles City, Mont., 
visited at the Archambault home 
here last Week. Mr. Knadle is 
brother of Mrs. Archambault. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alton Carlson of 
Holt were dinner guests at the 
Carlson home here Sunday. 



4 B I Q DAYS 

Another "Different" Program for the 

40 T /Snua. PENNINGTON 
COUNTY FAIR 

JULY30,3MIIG.I,2, 



ZEPHYR CHICANERS 

Odorless dry-cleaned. Non-fading 

Non-RtvrtnWnf 
Purs, Velvet,, Woolens and Sfflra 

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Phono 960 3U 3rd 81 



Multi-Cell Insulation 
for Home Building 

Ranlfl with the best. It reaionably.priced. 
, Lasers of newspaper, lewed betweel 
'waterproof cover iheets, form r&tentW 
bulge, which maluja dead air (paces. Hee 
feather edge,.ma!<irig Misapplication. Set 
your Lumber Dealer. Writ, for tantplt, 

Multi-Ceil Sales Corporation 

UK) KJcaUa) Are, hfcaaaaralk, M»» 



Featuring 



WLS NATIONAL BARN DANCE 
QUIZ SHOW 

AND RADIO JAMBOREE 

Two Prominent Persons In The Jamboree 





PROGRAM 

WEDNESDAY, JULY 30TH 

Entry Day 

EVENING ONLY 

WLS National Barn Dance 
Quiz Show 



George Goebel Uncle Tom Corwine 

$100.00 In Cash Given Away Free 
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 30, ONLY 



Step Lively Revue 

Another Beautiful Night Show Combining 

DANCING, SINGING, COMEDY, VAUDEVILLE 

Night Show Only, Thurs., Fri* Sat., July 31, August. 1-2 

Entirely Different From Afternoon Program 



T^niRSDAYTJULY'SlSTT 

Thief River Falls' Day 
Stores Closed All Afternoon 

AFTERNOON 

Barker Bros. Rodeo and 

Circus 

EVENING . 
Step Lively Revue 




BARKER 
BROTHERS 



RODEO - CIRCUS 



FRIDAY, AUGUST 1ST 

4-H Club Day 

AFTERNOON 

Barker Bros. Rodeo and 

Circus 

Allis Chalmers Tractor Free 

EVENING 
Step Lively Revue 

SATURDAY, AUGUST 2ND 

Automobile Day 

AFTERNOON 

Barker Bros. Rodeo and 

Circus 

EVENING 
Step Lively Revue 



Cowboys— Rough Riders— Wild Horses and Steers— Clown 

and Circus Acts 
AFTERNOONS ONLY — Thursday, Friday and Saturday 

DeeLang's Famous Shows 

On The Midway 



TRACTOR FREE -:- AUTOMOBILE FREE 



^y|ilriyCr^ Under 12 years of age 

Admitted F-R-E-E 







Northwestern Minnesota's Greatest Show! 



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"T "~ "~ ' ' i 






THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1941 



TKI-COUNTO FOBOK, THIEF BTVBB, FALLS. MINNESOTA 



PAGE NINE 




Grygla News 



Split Week's Ball Games 
On Wednesday evening the local 
baseball team met the CCC nine 
in a hard fought battle on the la- 
cal diamond. Grygla emerged vis- 
torious at the end with a score of 
5 to 2. 

On Sunday our baseball team mo- 
tared to Gatzke and met that team 
on their diamond. The result of the 
game -was a score of 3-0 in Gatzke's 
favor. Umpires for this game were 
"Walter Stephens and Ernest Peter- 
son. Henry Sandland was the Gry- 
gla pitcher for both games. 



Farmers Club Meets 
The North Star Farmers Club 

.met for its regular monthly meet- 

'ing at the local hall Thursday ev- 
ening, The meeting was opened by 
Anton Boman, president, and af- 
ter the regular business was dis- 
posed of Mr. Clark of the Minne- 
sota Hospital Association discussed 

.hospitalization in a brief address. 
The rest of the program consisted 
of music and singing Helen Ras- 
mussen played at piano solo and 
Joyce Erickson sang two vocal solos 
accompanied by Helen Rasmussen 
at the piano. Clifford Rude sang 
two songs playing his own guitar 
accompaniment as did Glen Peter- 
son, who sang two songs. Ardith 

.Norby sang one song, For next time 
the program will be given by the 
Farmers Club pr ogra m woo t 
members of the Benville Brigadiers, 
the local 4-H club. They will also 
serve lunch. The members who are 
on the program committee for giv- 
ing the Farmers Club program are 
Helen Rasmussen, Adeline Nygaard, 
Rolf Lunde and Arvid Anderson. At 
the close of the program 4-H club 
members served lunch this time too. 
After lunch dancing was enjoyed 
for an hour. 

Avis and Ardith Brown Honored 
On Saturday Mrs. Reuben Sand- 
berg .gave a party for her sisters, 
Avis and Ardith Brown, whose bir- 
thday occured that day. The guests 
besides the honor guests included 
Mrs. Anna Brown, Mrs. Ferdie 
Brown, and Mrs. Norman Newton 
and son Dale. The afternoon was 
spent in visiting and Mrs. Sandberg 
served a delicious lunch. The birth- 
day cake was decorated with pink 
and yellow candles. On Sunday Mr. 
and Mrs. Clifford Bjorkman and 

Healthy Folks 
Enjoy Slimmer! 

-"1 



t 




3 Fahrney Medicines 
* Can. Help You: 

1. Dr. Peters Kuriko 

Many people are not really sick, but 
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and its attendant symptoms, suck as: 
nervousness and neadaches, indiges- 
tion and upset stomach, loss of sleep 
and appetite, foul breath, coated 
tongue. For over 5 generations, 
Peter's Kuriko, prepared from 18 dif- 
ferent roots herbs, and botanicals, 
has proven Its value as a stomachic 
tonic medicine of outstanding merit. 
Kuriko works gently and smoothly 
with Nature In these four important 
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helps regulate the bowels; Increases 
elimination by way of the kidneys; 
aids and speeds digestion. Don't bo 
discouraged if other remedies have 
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by faulty digestion and elimination. 
Kuriko may help you — get a bottle 
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An antiseptic paln-rellever In use 
over 50 years. Quick relief from 
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3. Dr. Peter's Magolo 

An excellent alkaline remedy used the 
year 'round for certain acute disturb- 
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and pleasant lasting. 

If you connot get Fahrney Reme- 
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( ; 11 oz. Dr. Peter's Kuriko and 
2 reg. GOc size bottles Dr. 
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2501 Washington Blvd. 
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I 



hildren of Thief River Falls came 
to honcr Avis and Ardith. The girls 
were recipients of several gifts. 

Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ahola Honored 

Over one hundred and fifty rel- 
atives, friends and neighbors ga- 
thered at the Matt Ahola home on 
Sunday to tender Mr. and Mrs. 
Matt Ahola a surprise party in 
honor of their golden wedding an- 
niversary which occured last sum- 
mer. At noon a bounteous picnic 
dinner was served which, had been 
brought by the self invited guests, 
the dinner was served buffet style 
from a table decorated with garden 
flowers and whose center piece was 
a beautiful double deck wedding 
cake which was decorated in pink 
and white and topped with a min- 
ature bride and groom. The cake 
was baked by Mrs. William Ward 
and Mrs. Edwin Ahola. After din- 
ner Joshua Jokela presented the 
honored couple with a purse of 
money as a token of esteem from 
their many friends. The afternoon 
was spent in conversation and vis- 
iting. Before people left for their 
homes a picnic lunch was served. 
Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ahola were pio- 
neers in the Malcolm community 
as they settled there in 1908 and 
have helped to develop that com- 
munity from a frontier into the 
present up-to-date neighborhood. 
Relatives and friends from a dist- 
ance who attended this Golden 
Wedding were Mrs. William Ward 
and Billy, of Toronto, Ont. Can., 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ahola of De- 
troit Mich., Mr. and Mrs. Oscar 
Roman, Mr. and Mrs. Matta, Mr. 
and Mrs. Karvonen and Mr. and 
Mrs. Vahanen, all of Plummer, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Fladeland 
and children of Thief River Falls. 

Carmel S. S. Program Held 
A very fine program was present- 
ed at the Carmel church on Sun- 
day July 6, by the Harare Vacation 
School pupils and their teacher, 
Margaret Rood Johnson, of Minne- 
apolis. The first part of the pro- 
gram consisted of catechisation of 
the nineteen pupils by Mrs. John- 
son. The second part consisted of 
songs and recitations by the pupils. 
The school was assisted in the pro- 
gram by the Carmel Choir under 
the direction of Mrs. Johnson and 
LeRoy Tryggestad, who gave 
short talk. After the program. 
I delicious picnic dinner was served 
! to the large crowd present with 
the Bible school pupils, Mr. and 
Mrs. Tryggestad and Mrs. Johnson 
as honor guests. 

Birthday Party for Janis Aune 
On Monday evening, Mrs. Olaf 
Aune entertained Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Aune and family, Mrs. Iver Ander- 
son and Bert, Selma and Dolores 
Wynne. Mrs. Austin Landsrud, and 
Clayton Ostby, Mr. and Mrs. Trior- 
fin Ostby and Orlin of Gatzke, and 
Mae Myron of Minneapolis in hon- 
or of the fourth birthday of her 
daughter, Janis. The time was 
spent in visiting and Mrs. Aune 
served a delicious lunch, the main 
feature of which was three decor- 
ated birthday cakes, one of which 
was trimmed in pink and white 
and topped with four candles. Janis 
received several gifts from those 
present. 



Silver Wedding Celebrated 

Absut a huniirea people tendered 
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis £mi;h a sur- 
prise on Sunday at their home In 
honor of their twenty-fifth wedding 
an. -livers ary which occurred July 1. 
A dinner brought by the guests was 
served by the hostesses: Mrs. Emil 
Englund, Mrs. George Larson, and 
Mrs. Alvin Dahl. Mr. and Mrs. 
Smith, with immediate relatives, 
were served dinner at a table dec- 
orated with garden flowers and 
graced by a beautiful wedding cake 
trimmed in green and pink. The 
■rest of the people were served din- 
ner buffet style. George Larson pre- 
sented the honored couple with a 
set of silverware and a purse of 
money from their assembled 
friends. He also sa n g a solo "Sil- 
ver Threads Among the Gold." Out 
of community people who attended 
were Mr. and Mrs. Bob Paterson 
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin 
Hanson and daughters and Mr. and 
Mrs. Philip Hawkins, all of Thief 
River Falls, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Lenky and sons of Hazel and Mrs. 
Ole Urdahl and sons of Oslo. 

Re-union of Rasmussen Family 
On Sunday the following mem- 
bers of the Fred Rasmussen family 
enjoyed a reunion and picnic in 
the park ot Red Lake Falls: Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Erickson and family of 
Stillwater, Mr. and Mrs. Gill Rich- 
ards and Francis, Mr. and Mrs. 
Lloyd Setter and children. Ml-. and 
Mrs. Harold Richards, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Richards and daugh- 
ter all of Glyndon, Mrs. Clara 
Richards and Alice of Georgetown, 
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Rasmussen 
and family of Ada, Mr. and Mrs. 
Alfred Rasmussen and Helen, Mrs. 
Soren Nygaard and Adeline, and 
Mr. andSMrs. Fred Rasmussen, all 
of Grygla. A picnic dinner was 
enjoyed after which the older mem- 
bers of the group enjoyed visiting 
while the younger people enjoyed 
the amusements the park had to 
offer. Before going to their respec- 
tive homes, all enjoyed a picnic 
supper. 



On Outing 

On Sunday the following fam- 
ilies enjoyed a motor trip to Be- 
mis Hill and Norris Camp: Mr. 
and Mrs. Art Nordby and family, 
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Nordby and 
sen, Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Dough- 
erty and son, Mr. and Mrs. Adolph 
Erickson and family, Mr. and Mrs. 
A. J. Anderson, and family, Mr. and 
Mrs. Gilman Hylland and son, Mr. 
and Mrs. Oscar Tweeten, Mr. and 
Mrs. Allen Jones and son, Mr. and 
Mrs. Peter Nygaard and children. 
Art Hylland, and Mrs. Herbert Ni- 
ven and sons of Chicago. The mem- 
bers of the party enjoyed a picnic 
dinner. 



Bridal Shower Is Held 

Miss Beatrice Hook sponsored a 
miscellaneous bridal shower for 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Newton, recent 
newly-weds, oh Friday evening at 
the Olaf Newton home. Around 
forty people were present. The eve- 
ning was spent in conversation and 
in admiring the lovely gifts which 
were presented to the honored 
The hostesses, Miss Beatrice Hook, 
Mrs. Lester Hook, and Mrs. Olaf 
Newton, served the lovely lunch 
which had, been brought by the 
guests. Guests from a distance who 
attended were Ethel, Thelma, Leon- 
ard, and Thllfred, Newton of Mavie, 
aryi Mrs. Russel Wentz of Grand 
Forks. 

Mrs. Wolf Schlernebeck Honored 

A parcel shower was given at the 
basement of the St. Petri church 
Tuesday in- honor of Mrs. Wulf 
Schiemebeck. About thirty ladies 
were present and spent a pleasant 
afternoon of visiting. After Mrs. 
Schlernebeck had opened her lorely 
gifts, a lunch brought by the guests, 
was served by the hostesses, Mrs. 
John Stewart, Mrs. Manuel Hanson, 
and Mrs. Hans Strom. 

Mrs. Fred Bucholz Entertains 
On Sunday evening Mrs. Fred 
Bucholz entertained for her son 
Harley, who was seventeen years 
old that day. The guests were Rev. 
and Mrs. Seebeck and son, Mrs. c. 
Bucholz, and Clara and Raymond 
Bucholz, Mrs. Fred Bucholz ser- 
ved a lovely lunch at the close of 
an evening of visiting and conver- 
sation. 



.Brownies Meet 
The Brownies troup with their 
leaders met at the schoolhouse Sat- 
urday. Each Brownie read her list 
of good deeds and the rest of the 
time was spent in contests, games 
and in listening to stories being 
read by their leader; Visitors who 
enjoyed the afternoon were Joyce 
Nomeland and Beverly Brating. At 
the close of the afternoon, Thelma 
Nygaard served a light lunch. 



Meeting Of Girl Scouts 
On Friday afternoon the Girl 
Scouts met at the local schoolhouse. 
The time was spent in an .introduc- 
tion to the study of nature. At the 
next meeting this study will be 
continued. A nature study hike has 
also been planned for nest week. 



On Sunday the John Stewart 
family motored to Bemidji where 
they spent the time visiting with 
Bobby Stewart and at the George 
Bums home. 

On Sunday Alfred Franzman, Ar- 
da. Iris and Arlette, and Jean 
Bucholz and Mabel Anderson at- 
tended the Mission Festival at the 
German Lutheran church at Erie. 

Borghild Johnson and Cora Han- 
son of Gully were Saturday morn- 
ing visitors at the John Johnson 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hilmer . Bregner of 
Argyle visited at the John Gonner- 
ing home from Thursday until Sun- 
day when they returned with Iver 
Gonnering and Myrtle Newton, who 
motored to Argyle and returned 
that evening. 

A baby girl was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Jack Holthusen Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Greer of 
Woodland, Wash., and Mr. and 
Mrs. Emil Hofren of Aberdeen, 
Wash., returned: home last week 
after a few days .visit at the Matt 
Ahola home. . 

Thief River Falls visitors Sun- 
day were Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gal 
braith, who spent the day visiting 
at Mrs. Galbralch's parental home, 
V. L. Robarge. 

Clifford Lunde, who is employed 
at Grand Forks, spent the week 
end with his family. 

Visitors at Luke Knight's Sunday 
were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sardiff 
and daughter of Holt. Mr. Sardiff 
returned' to Holt Sunday evening 
while Mrs. Sardiff' is spending a 
few days visiting with his sister, 
Mrs. Irwin Anderson. 

Mrs. William Ward and: Billy of 
Toronto, Ont., are spending a. few 
weeks visiting with Mrs. Ward's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ahola. 

Harland Buck returned Thursday i 
from Bemidji where he spent a 
week visiting. He accompanied Ir- 
vin Anderson, who had made a 
business trip to Bemidji. 

Adeline and Luverne Franzman 
are visting relatives and friends in 
Minneapolis. They accompanied 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Carpentier and 
daughters, and Lorraine Carlson of 
Minneapolis, who had all visited at 
the John Franzman home. 

Recent visitors at the Emil An- 
derson home were Mr. and. Mrs. 
Lewis Olson and family of Gon- 
vick. 

Mrs. Clara Basgard and children 
of Grand Forks are spending the 
summer with Mrs. Basgard's par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Slettta. 

Mrs. Otto Bergsing and Opal of 
Osseo are spending some time vi- 
siting at the Andrew Morken home 
and at the Carl Edseth home at 
Goodridge. 

Mr. aCd Mrs. H. M. Hanson have 
moved into town and are at pre- 
sent living in an apartment at the 
Hiawatha. They are having a home 
built in town. 

Visitors at the Lewis Peterson 
home last week were Mr. and Mrs. 
Clair Schultz of Minneapolis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ahola of 
Detroit, Mich., are visiting with Mr. 
Ahola's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matt 
Ahola. 

Hazel Nelson, who ■h»-^ been em- 
ployed by the local Farmms Union, 
began work last week in the county 
soil conservation, office ittWarren, 



Friday evening visitors at Arne 
Busk's were Mr. ar.d Mrs. Gus: 
"iaxvold cr.d family and Ro^er Lo- 
ven of Gatzke. 

Mrs. Pearl Danielson and Doris 
of Thief River Falls spent the week 
end at the Harry MacLean home. 

Mrs. Olaf Newton started work- 
ing at Rod's Cafe at Goodridge Sa- 
turday. 

Mrs. Carpentier and Frances of 
Minneapolis spent the week end at 
the Sam Sandland home. They .re- 
turned to the Cities on Monday, ac- 
companied by Lionel Carpentier and 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sa ndlan d, who 
will seek employment in Minnea- 
polis. If they axe unsuccessful in do- 
ing so there they will go on to 
Chicago. Mrs. Lion'eUCarpentier, 
who underwent a majoK^ operation 
at a. Thief River Falls hospital last 
week, -was unable to return to her 
home yet. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thorvald Bredeson 
and Gordon of Gatzke were guests 
at the Sam Sandland home Sun- 
day. 

Clifford Johnson, who has been 
ill at a. Thief River Falls hospital, 
returned home Thursday. 

Mrs. George Buus and children 
of Bemidji and Miss Bertha Hohle 
of St. Paul, were last week visitors 
at Otto Hohles. Mrs. Otto Hohle 
and Gloria returned with them to 
Bemidji where they will visit for a 
week at the George Buus home. 

Sunday visitors at Nels Satres 
were Lewis Mostrom and daughters 
of Hawley, and Mr. and Mrs. Clif- 
ford Lunde and Rolf, and Miss 
Mary Maney. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Svendspladsen 
are the proud parents of a baby 
boy born Sunday morning. 

Recent visitors at the Mrs. Col- 
bin Olson home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Nels Hoaas of Gary. 

Thursday guests at the John Ste- 
wart home were Mrs. George Buus 
and children of Bemidji, Miss Ber- 
tha Hohle of St. Paul and Gloria 
and Richard Hohle. 

On Friday Edith Anderson enter- 
tained Mrs. George Buurs and chil- 
dren "and Bertha Hohle. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Holbrook and 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thorson and 
Helen were among the Grygla peo- 
ple who attended the hall game at 
Gatzke Sunday. 

Hennie Saxvold, who has been 
working near Edinburg, N. D., re- 
turned Sunday. She had to give up 
her work because of an attack of 
inflammatory rheumatism. 

Mrs. Henry Holte, Vernon, Thiel. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lars Nygaard and 
Inger and Thelma and Thorvald 
Ronning attended the Bible School 
program, at the Landstand church 
at Gatzke Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Hanson of 
Moose River were visitors at the 
Hans Thorson home Sunday. Mrs. 
Hanson remained until Monday 
while Mr. Hanson returned home 
the same day. 

Mrs. Frank Rome and Shirley, 
Mr. and Atrs. Charles Wills, and 
Priscilla, all of Bemidji, were visit- 
ors at the Ole Holte, Henry Holte 
and Cavl Thiel homes from "Satur- 
day-until Sunday. '., --- 

Alice Fladeland, who is a nurse 
in a Marine hospital in Baltimore, 
Md:, arrived Friday for a two weeks 
visit with her mother, Mrs. Bertha 
Fladeland. 

Mrs. Alton Mattson and Beverly 
of Fosston are also visitors at 
Fladelands. They arrived Saturday 
.and visited there until Tuesday^ 
Sunday guests at Fladelands were 
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Fladeland and 
.family of Thief River Falls. 

Mrs. Herbert Niven and sons of 
Chicago, HI., arrived last week for 
an indefinite .visit at the P. A. 
Nordby home. Mrs. Niven is the 
former TTiinm Nordby. 

On Sunday Rev. and Mrs. Olof 
Anderson arrived, from Chicago 
where Rev. Anderson has attended 
Northwestern University. They will 
visit for a few days at Rev. S. 
Andersons before continuing on to 
their home in Havre, Mont. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Hoffman 
arrived from Madison, Wis., last 
Monday to visit with Mrs. Hoff- 
man's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Knute 
SordahL Mr. Hoffman Is leaving to 



Join the army, while Mrs. Hoffman 
will remain with her parents. Mrs. 
Hoffman is the former Hattie Sor- 
dahl. 

Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Hansen and 
daughters of Duluth were visitors 
at the R. N. Hansen home. Other 
week end visitors were Irving Han- 
sen and sons of Thief River Falls, 
and Leonard Newton of Mavie. Sun- 
day visitors there were Mr. and 
Mrs. Art Sheldrew and Mrs. Ber- 
tha Holbrook. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Hill of Chica- 
go, HI., arrived Wednesday and 
spent until Friday visiting at the 
Harold Bush and Mrs. Bertha Hol- 
brook homes. Mrs. Holbrook, who 
has been helping at the Walter 
Holbrook home at Warren during 
the Illness of Mrs. Walter Holbrook, 
returned home with them Wednes- 
day. 

Helen Marie, infant daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nordby, was 
baptised by Rev. S. Anderson at 
the parsonage Wednesday evening. 
July 9. The sponsors were Mr. and 
Mrs. Gilman Hylland and Douehu 
and Ardith Teigland. 

In the write-up of the July 4-H 
meeting, a mistake was made re- 
garding those who took part in the 
program. It should have read — Ar- 
nold Anderson and, Arvid Anderson 
gave reports of the short course at 
the Crookston A. C. Dagny Sax- 
vold and Helen Wold sang a song. 
The Zion Ladies Aid will be en- 
tertained by Mrs. Gilman Hylland 
at her home on Wednesday, July 23, 
instead of July 16. 

Mrs. Carl Sulland and Howard 
and Mi's. Claude Noxon all of Thief 
River Falls visited at the Andrew 
Morken home- Thursday. They ac- 
companied Mr. Noxon, who did 
some installing of plumbing fixture; 
in Grygla. 

Clara Vigen left for Fordville, N. 
D., after spending a couple weeks 
visiting at the Lewis Larson home. 
Among the Grygla people who at- 
tended the coffee party at Arne 
Hagen home Sunday were Mr. and 
Mrs. Ferdie B'jevm, Mr. and Mrs. 
Pete Bakken, Mrs. Cora Bush and 
Alma Hagen. 

Hans Huset, who has spent some 
time in Thief River Falls visiting, 
returned to his home Monday. Mrs. 
Erick Huset, Harry and Dorothy 
Mae. took him back. 

Mrs. George Hanson of Moose 
River visited at John Haugens on 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Erisk Erickson of 
International Falls were callers in 
this community Sunday and Mon- 
day. 

Carl Sundberg, Ame Gonnering, 
Yvonne Walle, and Helen Moran 
spent the week end at Lake Kabto- 
gama. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Erickson and 
daughters left last Friday for their 
home at Waukegan, 111., after spen- 
ding a week visiting friends and 
relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Otto of Grand 
Forks were callers at the Iver An- 
derson home last Sunday. Mrs. 
Otto was enroute on a trip to 
Tennessee to visit old. friends who 
formerly lived at Gatzke. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Erickson and 
family of Stillwater arrived Mon- 
day and spent a week visiting at 
the Alfred Rasmussen, Fred Ras- 
mussen and Soren Nygaard homes. 
Miss Ada Todhem of Bemidji 
spent last Monday night with Ade- 
line Nygaard. She also spent Mon- 
day this week helping some of the 
4-H Club girls with their demon- 
stration work. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Selle, Mrs. 
Harry Mae Leon, and Edna Hesse 
spent Monday visiting with Mrs. 
Leo Svendspladsen and Mrs. Jack 
Holthusen at a hospital at Thief 
River Falls. 

Mrs. Selma Horn of Minneapolis, 
who accompanied Chester Englund, 
her nephew, of Bowesmont, N. \W., 
visited old friends here from Fri- 
day until Sunday. 

A baby girl was born ,to Mr. and 
Mrs. Peter, Wlndsness Monday. 



HOLT NEWS 



Luther League Held 

A large crowd attended' Luther 
League in the Lutheran church 
parlors Sunday evening. Reports on 
the Bible Camp were given by Ei- 
leen Larson and Marion Backlund. 
Mrs. Oscar Fosholm. sang a solo 
and the Gusa family rendered a 
musical selection. TSrnest Gjelton of 
Lake Park gave a very interesting 
and educational talk. Refreshments 
were served by Mrs. Johnny Nel- 
son, Mrs. Lon Inman and Angeline 
Johnson. 



Sponsor Supper Tuesday 

The Boy scouts of Holt sponsored 
a pan cake supper In the Lutheran 
church parlors Tuesday evening. 



Mr. and *Mrs. John Gullingsrud 
and family of Thief River Falls vi- 
sited at the Sam Lorentson home 
Sunday. 

Rev. T. C. L. Hanson and Har- 
old left Sunday for a months va- 
cation. They intend to spend a few 
weeks with friends at Lake cottages 
and the remainder at Milan, where 
they will visit relatives and friends. 

Mr. and Mrs. Julius Borchert and 
baby of Mentor visited at the Gil- 
bert Sanoden home Tuesday and 
Wednesday. Opal Sanoden, ,who had 
been visiting" in Mentor, returned 
home with them. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tony Peterson and 
family visited at the Lars Ring 
heme Sunday. 

The congregation of the Lutheran 
church has begun repair work on 
the parsonage. They will plaster 
the walls, sand the floors and paint. 
It is to be all ready upon the Han- 
son family's return from their va- 
cation. 

Eleanor and Arthur Peterson 
spent a few days in Thief Rlf er 
Falls visiting relatives. 

O. E. Aspeline and Caroline left 
Sunday for a two weeks vacation. 

Marian Larson returned home on 



Sunday from the Lake of the 
Woods, where she had. spent a few 
days at a 4-H club Leaders Camp. 

Mrs. Gilbert .Sanoden and Mrs. 
HJalmer Peterson entertained the 
members of Circle 5 and 6 in the 
Lutheran church parlors Wednes* 
day. The afternoon was spent so- 
cially after which refreshments 
were served by the hostesses. 

Haaken Evanstad "of Moorhead 
has taken over the Holt Cafe. 

Marion Larson, Evelyn and Bea- 
trice Larson, Eleanor Peterson and 
'Opal Sanoden spent Monday in 
Bemidji. Mrs. Gilbert Sanoden. 
drove along as far as Mentor, inhere 
she spent the day visiting relatives. 
1 Mrs. Gust Peterson, Mrs. C. L. 
Sandberg and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin 
Sandberg and girls visited at the 
Austin Lindholm home in Strand- 
quist Sunday. 

Mrs. Walter Peterson, Mrs. HJal- 
mer Peterson, Mrs. O. B. Johnson, 
Mrs. Gust Peterson, Mrs. Walter 
Larson and Mrs. C. L. Sandberg 
were guests at a coffee -party at 
the Hans Hanson home Monday. 




_i-' WITH-I6 POINTS 5 '-jV' 
Wo6D V s¥H6Td sffOPlLiGfdssK\ViiJ 




A bachelor Is a man who has no 
one to share with him the troubles 
he doesn't have. 




Uncle Sam is Using 
the Telephone a Lot Now 

The unprecedented speed-up of de- 
fense activities and general business 
have placed heavy demands on the 
telephone, particularly in the larger 
cities and over the principal long 
distance lines. 

\ National dibnn demands for tolephon* »r- 

'\ vica ara being met promptly and fully but 

' doing thii and, at the same time, minimizing 

the restrictive effect of defense needs upon 

the service generally, is a tremendous iob. _ 

I I«ORTH WESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY 




OLIVER GRAIN MASTER MODEL 10^! 

8-/ 10-, 12-foot Combine with sure grain control 

and straight-in-line threshing 



The Ofirer Grain Master leaves Dott- 
ing to chance in handling your grain. 
The movement of straw and grain is 
tirnW complete control ail the way 
through the Grain Master. That is 
one more advantage of the Grain 
Master. See what else yon get in the 
Oliver beyond what you get in any 
•ther combine. 

The Oliver Hinge Float Feeder 
House rises and lowers with the 
header* keeping feeding uniform re- 
gardless of the height of cut. It auto- 
matically feeds the crop uniformly 
"heads first" in the straight-in-line 
threshing cycle of the Oliver Combine. 
As the cylinder threshes the grain 



from the heads, another new Oliver 
feature comes into play- Long steel 
fingers and deflectors keep the straw 
under complete control as it travels 
over the straw carrier and heater 
route, in the last long journey of 
separation. 

Yon get real threshing action in tho 
Oliver Grain Master Combine. It has 
the machinery needed to get the grain 
from the straw. It gets the grain, 
especially those last kernels that males 
up the profit of your crop. 

The Gram Master 10 is on 8-, 10- oc 
12-foot motor-driven machine oper- 
ated by one man from the tractor 
•eat. Come in and sec us about it. 




j^ O L l-.V ER«' ! 



Minnesota Electric 
Welding Co. 

Corner 4th and LaBree — Phone 200 



STURDY^ SUMER- 





,*,.-..,■.,, .-,«-„ ,-J.Hc., 






TRI-COONT? FOBPM, THIEF R1VEB FALLS, MIWKEBOTA' 



THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1941 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 



Thief River Falls Roseau Warroad Boudette 
Warren Bcmidjl Detroit Lakes Moorhead Ross 
Fosston Hallock Red L-=ke FaUs Stephen Badger 
Greenbush Williams MelntOs* East G ™n^?*f 
New York Mills Gully AV[?»e . Frazee OooWje 
Karlstad Newfolderr Kennidjf GrjsU StratHcona 
itrier Erskine Biackdnek St. Hilaire Halm. Odo 
Bronson Basley Redbj Case Lake Gentilly Itarpah 



-:L.B. Hartz Food Stores > 

HOME OF THE LOWEST EVERYDAY FOOD PRICES 
COMPARE OUR LOW CASH PRICES 

GENERAL OFFICE — THIEF RIVER FALLS 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 

Strandqnlst HaLstdd Beltrami Ogema Vergus Fertile 
Crooktson Mahnomen Middle River Wadena 
Grafton, N. D. Wahpeton, N. D. St. Thomas, N. 1J. 
Park River, N. D. Larimore, N. D. Cavalier, N. D. 
Whitman, N. D, Kempton, N. D. Hensel N. D. 
Drayton, N. D. Wales, N. 1>. Pisek, N. D. 

Pembina, N. D. Grand Forks, N. D. Bathgate, N. D. 
Lankin. N. D. Walhalla, N. D. 



Annual Report Submitted 
To School Board Tuesday 

^continued from Pace One) 
public school music a-. Augustana 
College, Sioux Palls, S. D. . 

Mr Bye's reoort covered the pro r 
cress of teachers and students in 
extra curricular activities, defense 
training projects, financial reports, 
resi^nuions and election of teach- 
es % e -eiu school board proceea- 
in«'s and a number of other ac- 
tivities uertaining to Independent 
School District No. 18. 

in Ins reoort Mr. Bye submitted 
a figure of SH1.H3.79 as the total 
amount of the expenditures of the 
school district during the past fis- 
cal vear 37636.71 is the balance of 
the " 5118.750.50 budget. Expendi- 
tures of S2.447.63 were made in a 
bud"et of S2.450.00 for capital out- 
lay "with $2.37 remaining. $15,079.37 
was used to pay off bonds and in- 
terest on bonds, leaving a debit ol 
SI 871 87 from a $13,207.50 budget. 

In the treasurer's report of mon- 
eys received and disbursed by him, 
a balance of $17,549.61 is revealed 
in the general fund. S13.627.64 in 
the bond and interest fund. $136.60 
in the building fund, and a total 
balance of $31,315.85 in the com- 
bined • funds. 

ADproval was given for the pur- 
chase of three new street drums 
for the high school band, which, 
the reoort shows, made 79 public 
appearances during the school 
year, a definite increase over the 
number of aopearances by the band 
in 1939-40. 

A complete report was submitted 
on the activities of the N. Y. A. 
students in the national defense 
project which was carried on at 
the school. A total of 98 students 
were enrolled in the courses which 
were offered, beginning Feb. 24. 
With the closing of the local resi- 
dent center this week, the remain- 
in- enrollees were transferred to a 
larger center at Glenwood. 

An increase of 38 students over 
last vea.-'s enrollment was shown 
in the record of 17,00 pupils at- 
tendi::^ school in this district in 
1940-41". The junior-senior high 
school contained 880 students, 14 
more than in 1939-40. The board 
decided td enlist again the services 
of 'the school nurse in taking a 
census of all children in the dist- 
rict under 21 years of age. Accord- 
ing to law this must be done be- 
tween Aug. 15 and Sept. 15. 



cal businessmen made to advertise 
the fair each year will be made 
next Tuesday afternoon and eve- 
ning. The tour will start at 1:00 
o'clock and the tour will extend 
to Plummer, Red Lake Falls, 
Crookston, Warren, Newfolden, 
Holt, Middle River, Strathcona, 
Greenbush, Badger and Roseau, 
the participants taking in the fair 
whlch is expected to be in progress 
there at the time. 



Good Exhibits Are 

Expected For Fair 

* TontinU'?'! from Pace Onf* 
those who desire to attend in both 
the afternoon and evening will not 
be shown any duplications of acts. 
On Fridav, Farmers and 4-H 
Club Dav, an AUIs Chalmers trac- 
tor will be given away, and on 
Saturdav evening the grandstand 
p cavities will be concluded with the' 
presentation of a free 1941 Nash 
automobile. 

Another outstanding Ernie Young 
■revue will be staged on the last 
"three 'evenings. This year's show 
is entitled the "Step Lively Revue", 
combining dancing, singing, ^come- 
dy, and vaudeville. 

Admission orice to the fair 
grounds this year will be 25c for 
adults and 25c for automobiles. 
Children under 12 years of age 
will be admitted .free to the 
grounds. Adult season tickets, good 
for all four days and nights of 
the fair, can be obtained for $155. 
Through special arrangement with 
DeLang's Famous Shows, which will 
be occupying the Midway, the fair 
board Jiis secured a reduction of 
prices for rides for children. On 
Thursday and Friday- all rides will 
be half-price for them. 

Implement dealers here have 
planntd an outstanding demonstra- | 
tion ior this rear's fair. The 1940 j 
event lacl:ed interest in the eyes , 
of man;- farmers because of the j 
absence of extensive machinery dis- 
plays. This year the dealers have 
decided to i^et u;.- big3 er and bettsr 
displays with all of the local im- 
plement dealers to be represented 
on the grounds. 

Premium lists were mailed out 
this week by George Wilson, sec- 
retary of the fair board, and ex- 
hibits this year promise to surpass 
. those of all previous fairs. Heads 
of the various divisions also have 
been revealed, with F. J. Hardistry, 
supt. of livestock;- W. E. Dahlquist 
and George W. "Wilson, supt. of 
publicity; Harry C. Woolson, supt. 
of poultry; R- J- McKercher, supt. 
of agriculture; Robert J. Lund and 
W. E. Dahlquist, program; Harry 
R. Lund, police and parking; E. 
O. Peterson and Charles Vorachek, 
gate and tickets; Supt. Morris Bye 
and Richard Dablow, education; E 
A. Palmer and Margaret Gunelson 
4-H club work; S. E. Hunt and 
O. C. Paulson, grounds; H. R. Lund 
and O. C. Paulson, industrial; R. 
J. Lund. and E. O. Peterson, grand- 
stand; O. C. Paulson, concessions; 
S. E. Hunt and Robert J.- Lund, 
grievance committee r and Mrs. J. 
A. Wassgren, women's department. 
Wivh a new gate entrance and 
improved driveway giving the fair 
. grounds a completely modern and 
clean appearance, and with excel- 
lent prospects for record exhibits 
and outstanding entertainment fea- 
tures, the 1941 Pennington County 
Fair should be a tremendous suc- 
cess. 
The .usual good will tour by Io- 



12 FSA County Councils 
Here For District Meet 

(Continued From Page One) 
Milo G. Flaten, state FSA director, 
reported recently. 

Summarizing a survey made of 
the progress of families taking part 
in this U. S. Department of Agri- 
culture program in Minnesota, Fla- 
tfir-said that in the past six years 
40,135 families have received loans, 
and 9.565 additional families have 
had other rehabilitation assistance. 

The loan cases. Flaten. explained, 
are divided into two broad classi- 
fications, standard and non-stand- 
ard, both of which are self-liquida- 

"There are at present 11,419 stan- 
dard loans in Minnesota," he said. 
"These standard loans have been 
made to farm families on the basis 
of balanced farm and home plans. 
Since these families are those 
whose problems have piled up over 
a number of years, they need long- 
ran<*e plans of operation which will 
help them eet on a self-sustaining 
basis again. 

"Emergency loans have been 
made to 27,690 families whose con- 
dition was not quite so critical as 
those who received standard loans. 
These families were suffering from 
the ill effects of one or two crop 
failures, and are expected to recov- 
er in a much shorter time than 
those who needed standard loans." 
Since the start of the program, 
10,503 Minnesota borrowers have 
completely repaid their loans. 

'•in- a limited number of cases," 
Flaten explained, "we have found 
it necessary to make grants in or- 
der to get the family off to a sound 
start. Usually these grants were 
! just enough to tide the family over 
until the end of the first crop year. 
I iv Minnesota these grants have 
averaged S278.27 per family over a 
five-year period." 

The survey also showed that of 
the $11,868,335 which has been 
loaned to date in -Minnesota, $3,- 
925,231 has been repaid to the Fed- 
eral Treasury as instalments on 
the loans. 

"Since much of the money loan- 
ed does not fall due for four or 
five years," Flaten pointed out, 
"there is every reason to expect 
that the great bulk of it will be 
repaid. We are particularly proud 
of this collection record because by 
normal business standards, Farm 
Security borrowers certainly would 
not be considered goad credit risks. 
Rehabilitation loans are made only 
to families who cannot get ade- 
quate credit from other sources, and 
nearly all of them either were on 
relief or were approaching the re- 
lief level." 

Debt adjustment services were 
another aspect of FSA activities in- 
cluded in the survey. Flaten ex- 
plained that since one of the pur- 
poses- of the Farm Security pro- 
gram is to aid distressed farmers 
to achieve financial .independence, 
debt adjustment often is necessary 
before rehabilitation can be start-* 
ed. 'He pointed out that the debt 
adjustment service is available to 
all farmers regardless of whether 
they are taking part In the Farm 
Security program. 

"Although the local committees 
which negotiate debt adjustments 
have no legal authority," Flaten 
said, "they usually succeed- in scal- 
ing down the obligations, reducing 
the Interest rates, or getting the 
payment period extended. In Min- 
nesota, debt reductions totaling 
S3.516.905 have been negotiated for 
individual farmers. This represents 
a scale-down of 28 per cent. As a 
direct result of the^e adjustments, 
S120.847 in back taxes has been 
paid to local governments in the 
state." 

"We recognize," Flaten said, "that 
the health, welfare, and morale of 
our people are vitally important 
to national defense. Providing for 
these needs among low-income 
farm families has been one of the 
essential contributions of the FSA 
to the Nation's defense efforts dur- 
ing the past year." 



entered on a master list. As soon 
as nossible after the drawing copies 
of this list will be furnished to the 
country's 6,500 selective service 
boards for then- guidance in Inte- 
grating the latest group of regis- 
trants among the men already on 
the rolls. 

In Pennington county one new 
registrant will be placed after each 
group of 11 old registrants. The 
drawing today will determine the 
order in which the 105 new 21-year- 
olds will be placed among the 
names of those previously register- 
ed. This means that the new regis- 
trant with Sequence Number 1 in 
the county will receive the lowest 
call order number assigned to the 
group in this county, and the re- 
gistrant with the largest sequence' 
number will receive the highest call 
order number for^the 104 men. 

There were 100 registered in this 
county July l- Since that date 5 
men have transferred their num- 
bers to Pennington county in excess 
of those who nave transferred else- 
where. 



Crop Conditions In 

N-W Best In Years 

(Continued From Page One) 
Harvesting of rye was expected 
to start this week and wheat cut- 
ting will begin in two weeks. 

Condition of wheat, barley, oats 
and flax was .placed at HO per 
cent of last year. Potatoes, dam- 
aged by too much rain, are 85 per 
cent of a year ago and corn 90 
per cent. The hay crop is above 
normal. 

Marshall County 
Small grain in Marshall county, 
except for barley, were estimated 
by County Agent R. A. Reierson at 
approximately 10 per cent better 
than a year ago and the condition 
of barley will be close to that fi- 
gure. Croos generally are much 
above normal at this time, the 
county agent said. 

Leaf rust is in evidence but no 
estimate has been placed on the 
amount of possible damage. There 
has been no wind or hall damage. 
Red Lake County 
Red Lake county's small grain 
crop is above normal and 20 per 
cent better than a year ago, Coun- 
ty Agent C. W. DeSart estimated. 

Thatcher wheat is raised gener- 
ally in the county, so there Is lit- 
tle danger of black rust, but there 
is red rust in most fields. Crops 
have lodged some, resulting in 
about ten per cent damage. There 
has been little damage from hail 
or wind. More' moisture is needed 
to mature and keep the crop at 
the present estimated condition. 

Condition of wheat was .placed at 
120 -ner cent of last year; barley. 
125 oer cent, oats 110 per cent and 
flax" HO oer cent. Potatoes have 
been drowned out in many places 
and the condition, the county agent 
said, is now only about 50 per cent 
of las tyear. Corn also was placed 
at 50 ner cent, but the hay crop 
was reoorted as far above normal. 
The largest spring wheat crop 
since 1928 was forecast by the agri- 
culture deuartment last week. 

July 1 conditions indicate a crop 
of 241,292,00 bushels, it was report- 
ed. If realized, this will be the lar- 
gest spring wheat crop since the 
294,200,000-bushel yield of 1928. 
This year's forecast compares with 
213,007,000 indicated- a month ago, 
227,547,000 produced last year and 
178,090,000 bushels, the 1930-39 av- 
erage. 

The combined wheat crop (win- 
ter and" spring) was estimated at 
923,613,00 bushels. This compares 
with a forecast a month ago of 
910,699,000 bushels, a 1940 produc- 
tion of 816.698,000 bushels and a 
1930-39 average of 747,507,00 bush- 
els. 



GETS FINE POSITION 

Mrs. Arthur Peterson and Miss 
Merten Ward of Omaha, Neb., ar- 
rived Monday for a weeks visit at 
the N. A. Holen and John Ward 
homes. They will leave this week 
end for Chicago, accompanied by 
Margery Ward who has been visit- 
ing here. -Miss Merten will leave 
Chicago by olane for New York 
City where she will enter the ser- 
vices of the American Air-Lines as 
stewardess between Chicago and 
New York City. 

She was a graduate of the local 
high school in 1936. Last May she 
completed the Nurses Training 
course at the M. E. hospital in 
Omaha. In her airline service Miss 
Ward will travel from one city^to 
the other in one day. She will then 
have a day's rest before she takes 
the homeward trip, taking another 
day off when getting there. 

New Regulations Made 
To Speed Claims For 
Unemployment Benefit 

Because the Federal Social Se- 
curity Board has required revised 
regulations and procedures In Min- 
nesota, effective June 1, for the 
payment of partial unemployment 
benefits, C. H. Sjolander, local man- 
ager of the Employment-Security 
Division's office In Thief River 
Falls, is urging all employers and 
workers to familiarize themselves 
with the new system which became 
effective. Mr. Sjolander says that 
there may be employees who are 
entitled to partial unemployment 
benefits but who have not been 
receiving them. The revised pro- 
cedures, he says, are designed to 
expedite the:fillng and payment of 
claims and should prove more ef- 
fective than the old method. 

The main problem, according to 
Mr. Sjolander, has been . that 1 both 
employers and workers have had no 
clear idea of .what partial unem- 
ployment Is,- and under what cir- 
cumstances benefits are payable for 
this type of unemployment under 



the Minnesota Employment and Se-i Ness, If 



Grand Forks Noses Out 
Improved Jr. Legion Club 

A much improved Thief River 
Falls American, Legion junior base- 
ball team lost/to Grand Forks by 
a 3 to 2 score at the Fairgrounds 
Wednesday night of this week. 
Grand Forks' blasted the locals by 
scores of 19 to 1 and 10 to in 
two previous' games this season. 

Scoring started in the first In- 
ning when Grand Forks' leadoft 
man Bennet singled. Bredston 
walked and Schue doubled, send- 
ing Bennet across the plate. After 
Angelo walked, Lorentson retired 
the next three batters via the 
strickeout route. With two away 
in the bottom half of the first in- 
ning, Matheson gained first on 
Benson's error. Berg walked, fol- 
lowed by Reierson's single, which 
brought Matheson home. Biddick 
poked out a long single, scoring 
Berg, while Reierson was being put 
out between second and third. 

A pitcher's battle took place for 
the next 'four innings, neither team 
scoring. Thormoen's error permlt- 
.ted Hofmeaster to get on first in 
the sixth. He was batted in by He- 
bert to tie up the ball game. In' 
the seventh Inning, Schue singled 
and was brought home by Rosen- 
berg, giving them the run needed 
for victory. 

Schue, with a double and single 
led the winning batsmen. Biddick 
and Reierson collected a hit apiece 
in one time up to top Thief River 
batters. 

The game turned out to be a pit- 
cher's duel par excellence as He- 
bert fanned 15 and Lorentson 14. 
Hebert issued 2 walks, Lorentson 
5. Thief River collected 2 hits off 
Hebert, while Lorentson was al- 
lowing 6. 

The box score: 
Thief River .ot2) ab 

B. Baker, ss^. . 3 

Thormoen, 3b 

Fretland, rf ■ 

Matheson, 2b 3 10 

Berg, lb 2 10 




^_ 



BATS: One cent per word per Imsertlon. Minimum coarse U cent*. Am 
Ktra charge of 10 cents lo made tor blind *di to. cover coat of bundling. T« 
ftveld the coit of bookke*plo* on imtU accounts we request that cash aceom- 
M&T tbe order. 



For Sale 

10 good grade milking cows, 
shorthorn and Holstein. Can be 
seen at the John Graff farm 3', -a 
miles north and 2-3 miles west of 
Goodridge. Pd 14 



2 160 A. farms fenced and cross 
fenced sheep tight. 20 A. timber on 
one and 12~ A. on the other. One 
38 A. of alfalfa. Good water. Must 
sell both. Cash. Lewis Fuller, 
Greenbush, Minn. Pd 14-3t 



Shoes and clothes for the family. 
Our shoes are better and our prices 
lower. Three girls dresses for $1.00. 
Many other such items at similar 
prices. We also buy and sell second 
hand furniture. Northern Trading 
Co Ad 13-3t 



For Kent 



Good modern home . w;ith three 
bedroOms, in ideal location on East 
Side. Phone 687 ad 14-tf 



MISCELLANEOUS 



Have your binder aprons re- 
paired now at Froseth Harness 
Shop. Pd 14 



House 16x20 ft., 2 rugs, range 
and heater. Also beds and table 
and chairs, sulky plow, breaker at- 
tachments and disc. Lou Birch, 
Grygla. Minn. Pd 12-3t 



ATTENTION FARMERS! We pay 
for your dead and disabled horses 
and cows with good hides on. Do 
not drag animals. We will pick up 
colts, calves, hogs and sheep fry* 
of charge. We accept frozen ani- 
mals. Call us collect. Phone 996 at 
Thief River Falls. Minn.— Thief 
River Falls Dead Animal Service 
*d 33-M 



■1 10-ft. Massey Harris power bin- 
der in good shape; 1 McCormlck 
Deerlng cream separater as good as 
new. Mrs. Mike Leiren, 6 miles east 
on No. 1, 4 miles north and 1-2 mile 
east. Pdl5-3t 



r h. po a 



3 



Numbers Drawn Today 
For New Registrants 



Selective "service headquarters in 
Washington announced last week 
that the lottery for newly registered 
men of 21 would be held there late 
today. 

A total of "800 numbers are to be 
drawn. Th'e'J largest number of men 
registered in any draft district on 
July 1 was 661 in the Sparrows 
Point district of Baltimore. 

Secretary of War Stimson will 
draw the first number from the 
same glass jar out of which thou- 
sands of numbers were taken in 
the draft lottery last October when 
priorities, for service were deter- 
mined, for 16,500,000 men. 

The order of military service of 
en estimated 750,000 registrants is 
enyolved In the drawing ■ today. As 
the numbers are drawn they will be 



Besides soring wheat, the fore- 
cast is made up of: Winter wheat 
682,321,000 bushels, compared with 
697 692,000 bushels forecast a month 
a^o, 589,151,000 bushels produced 
last year, and 569.417,000 bushels, 
the 1930-39 average. 

This year's corn crop was lore- 
cast at' 2,548,709,000 bushels. First 
made this vear, the prediction com- 
pares with 2,449,200,000 bushels last 
year and the 1930-39 average pro- 
duction of 2.307,452,000 bushels. 

Oats oroduction Is forecast at 
1,212,783^000 bushels, compared with 
1 117,419,000 bushels forecast a 
month ago; 1,235,628.000 bushels 
produced last vear, and 1,007,141,000 
bushels, the 1930-39 average. 

Barley— 338,397,000 bushels com- 
pared with 318,054,000 bushels a 
month ago, 309,235,000 produced last 
year, and 224,970,000 bushels the 
1930^39 average. 

Rye— 48,579,000 bushels, compared 
with 44,828,000 bushels a month 
ago, 40,601,000 bushels produced last 
year, and 38,472,000 bushels, the 
1930-39' average. 



curity Act, the new name of the* R e i erson , if 
statute that heretofore . has been Hunt, cf 
known as the Unemployment Com- Biddick, cf 
pensation Law. - ' Campbell, rf, ss 

A worker, it is explained, is par- corn, rf 
tially unemployed when he works Lorentson, p 
for a regular - ; employer but suffers gnelling, 
a loss of earnings because of a re- 
duction in his working hours, due 
to lack of work, below normal full* 
time. A manedqes not. have to lose 
his job to claim partial, benefits. 
The ■ employer-employee relation- 
ship Is maintained but the em- 
ployee does not work full time. 
However, he must be available for 
full time work if .his employer 
needs him. 

Mr. Sjolander pointed out that 
partial benefits are payable only 
where the worker's reduced earn- 
ings are due to lack of work on his 
regular job. They are not Intended 
to compensate workers who, for 
personal reasons, choose to work 
less than full time. 

Under the new regulations, em- 
ployers are required to notify then- 
workers of potential eligibility and 
must verify low wage statements so 
as to assist the Division In making 
payments promptly. 

Full cooperation between employ- 
ers, employees, and the local office 
of the Employment-Security Divi- 
sion Is necessary in order that the 
new procedures can be carried out 
efficiently and with the least 
amount of work for all concerned, 
explains Mr. Sjolander. 

The local office of the Division 
has full Information on the new 
procedures that became effective 
June 1, and will gladly, help both 
employers and workers who have 
questions regarding partial unem- 
plovment benefits. 

The above anplies only to work- 
ers who are employed by employers 
liable under the Minnesota Employ- 
ment and Security Act. 



2 





14 



Totals 


23 


2 2 21 


4 


Grand Porks (3) 


ab 


r h po 


a 


Bennet, ss 


2 


110 





Bredston, 3b 


3 


1 





Schue, If 


4 


12 





Angelo, 2b 


3 


10 


4 


■Rosenberg, cf 


4 


10 





Claypool, rf 


3 


1 





Hofmeaster, lb 


4 


10 4 





Benson, c 


3 


16 


1 


Hebert, i> 


3 


10 






HOUSEHOLD GOODS, consisting 
of dining room set, assembled or 
separate, bed with springs, rockers, 
breakfast set (table and 4 chairs) 
water softener. Phone 687 or call 
at 210 So. Kendall. 



KEYS MADE FOR AUTOMOBILES 
Including 1941 cars, and all kinds 
of locks.-^-James Havel, 407 Arnold 
Ave. S. Closed at noon and after 
6 p. m. ad 43 tf 




Opportunities 



LOCK & GUNSMITH— Guns re- 
paired of all makes. Keys made for 
all cars and locks. Phone 343-J. 
James Havel, 407 Arnold Ave So. 
16tf 



V. 



NOTICE TO FARMERS— Before 

you buy a new Cream , Separator, 

bowl or discs, come and investigate 

Ad 15tf my method of rebuilding the old 

discs which will balance the Bowl 



FOR SALE OR TRADE— 12 .head ( and make it work like new. The jab 



of horses, 1 yearling mule colt, 
iron mounted Case \ tractor, 1 22 
inch Rumely Separator, 3- horse 
mowers, 15,000 feet lumber. R. F. 
Sandberg, Grygla, Minn. Ad 13tf 



A semi-trailor from a Model A 
Ford truck. Can be seen at the Al- 
fred Longreh Farm east of city. pdl6 



1 used washer with 32 volt motor; 
1 windmill, 50 ft. tower and wheel: 
1 6 volt console radio and wine- 
charger. Danielson Bros. Electric 



Co. 



ad 16 



Two well - bred Hereford bull 
calves 5 to 6 months old. Sam Sor- 
enson, 3 miles west, % mile south 
and V- mile west of city. pd.l6-3t 



29 3 6 21 5 



100 001 1—3 
200 000 0—2 



Totals 

Score by innings:'. 
Grand Forks <•;• 
Thief River Falls' 

Errors — Benson, Snelling, Reier- 
son, Thormoen, Matheson 2. Runs 
batted in — Schue, Hebert, Rosen- 
berg, Reierson, Biddick. Two base 
hits^ — Hebert, Schue. Stolen bases 
— Schue, Rosenberg, Hofmeaster, 
Struck out — by Hebert 15; by Lor- 
entson 14. Bases on balls — off He- 
bert 2; off 'Lorentson 5. Left on 
bases — Grand Forks 11; Thief Ri- 
ver Falls 3. 



will be done by an accurate ma- 
chine at a small cost while you 
wait. Also have rebuilt cream sep- 
arators for sale and will take trade- 
in on a deal. All work guaranteed. 
Call or write L. L. Furan, Phone 
^09. — 411 LaBree Avenue, North. 
Thief River Falls. Minn. ad 45-tf 



Wire cable, 3-8 inch, as good as 
new, less than half price of new, 
excellent for hay stackers. Also 
pipes, all sizes. Bririg in your scrap 
iron, junk metals, house rass, etc. 
You will find our price right. Nor- 
thern Trading Co. Ad 13-tf 



Patronize our ACvertisers 



Telephone Directories 
Now Being Distributed 

• An Increase In. this year's tele- 
phone directory of 100 listings over 
last year was reported this week by 
A. J. Rau, manager of the North- 
western Bell Telephone Exchange 
here. The directories were being 
distributed this week, starting Mon- 
day, and it Is expected that 75 per 
cent of them will be delivered by 
Saturday, and the remainder next 
week, Mr. Rau said. 

Since 1929 there has been an in- 
crease of 671 listings, the present 




Hard Work Brings Fame 
To Movie Band Pilot 

Hard work and ability, not 
breaks, were responsible for the rise ( 
of Bob Crosby, famous band lead- 
er featured in fiunusical "Sis Hop- 
kins," wnlsh ooens a 2-day run at 
the Avalon Theatre beginning Sun- 
day with the popular Judy Canova 
starred in the title role. 

Bob was born in Spokane. Wash., 
and attended school there. In h:;h 
school — baseball, football, and ten- 
nis were his favorite sports. He 
studied law and music In Gonzaga 
University, though of course his 
heart leaned toward the melodious 
side. 

He verv much admires his fam- 
ous brother, Bing Crosby, but likes 
to feel that he has lifted himself 
by his own bootstraps and has ri- 
sen to the top without making use 
of Bing's fame. 

Flying is now his favorite sport, 
although JUS w, .n™. .him very ^£&%&Z%S&*?>ESk 
law and music seem mcompat.bfe. «£&"§£«*,££? SSSS 



EEENSE 
BUY 

UNITED, 

STATES, 1 

SAVINGS. 

BONDS 

ANDSTAMeS. 



ON SALE ATTOUR fostoffice orbank 



AMERICA ON GUARD! 

Above is a reproduction of the 
Treasury Department's Defense 



Fergus Falls Group Sings 

At RoseWOOd Sunday total being 1,856. Johnson apparent- 

^ I ly is the most common name in the 

city and locality, with 45 of this 
Scandanavian name being listed In 



A Sacred Service will be held at 
the RIndal Lutheran Church near 
Rosewood Sunday evening, -July 20, 
at 8 P. M. The service will be con- 
ducted bv the Lutheran Bible 
School Quartet of Fergus Falls. 
The nersonel of the quartet con- 
sists "of Professors Windahl and 
Erickson, Herman Engebretson and 
Walter Christiansen. This quartet 
which has travelled extensively 
ranks among the best of male 
quartets in the Northwest. There 
will be no admission charge. An 
offering will be received. Every one 
Is cordiallv Invited. Rev. "^ T 



Savings Poster, showing an exact 
lime time to. indulge. And thong* | gg^gnrf.A. original <— 
law and music seem incompatible, aan^ «*u«ue^ y Frenc h. Defense 
he still brushes up on his law stu- 
dies whenever possible. 



the book. Hanson, Larson, Nelson, 
and Olson are next in quantity with 
approximately 25 listing each. X is 
still the only final Initial which 
which does not appear in the direc- 
tory as the beginning of a name. 

Three thousand copies of the 1941 
book were published, more than for 
any other year during the existence 
of the local exchange. Mr. Rau also 
announced that the type in the new 
directory Is slightly larger than last 
year's, and more space has been left 
between the lines, resulting in one 



Rural Youth Group To 
Make Itaska Park Trip 

The members of the RUrai^YoUtlf 
Organization will go on an educa- 
tional tour through Itaska State 
Park next Sunday, July 20. The 
group will meet at the County Ex- 
tention Office at seven A. M- Any T 
one interested may meet at the ap- 
pointed ..place. -. . .- .- 

It takes more sound judgment to 
build a happy borne than; a.l>eaa- 
tlful home. '" ' 



Tungseth' is pastor of the RIndal -I less listing per inch, 
church. 



NW AGGIE SCHOOL WILL 

OPEN FAT.L TERM SEPT. 29 



The Northwest School of Agri- 
culture at Crookston will open for 
its 36th year on Monday,, Sept. 29. 
This school, a sub-colleglate branch 
"of -the -University of Minnesota, has 
through its more, than 2,000 grad- 
uates, been a ^School of Service^ 
for the youth of the ^Red River Val- 
ley. Students at the schools of Ag- 
riculture, .through the. act. of the 
1941 'Minnesota legislature, are eli- 
gible to state and local district 
transportation aid. The new girls* 
dormitory, provided by the 1941 le^ 
gislature, will be' constructed ana 
ready for occupancy In 1942. l 



GORDON BALLINGRUD LEAVES 
FOR PHILADELPHIA €ONFAB 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Ballingrud 
left -Friday} for Philadelphia where 
Mr. Ballingrud will attend the Elks 
national convention which opened 
at Philadelphia Monday. He is the 
exalted ruler of the local lodge. 



Let's Make Music," was his first 
film job. He is seen as a bandleader 
and as Judv Canova's heart inter- 
est in "Sis Hopkins," which is one 
cf the most important musical 
comedies of the season.. Featured 
prShfinent with Judy and Bob are 
Susan Hayward, Charles Butter- 
worth, Jerry colonna, and Kather- 
ine Alexander. 

FSA Supervisor Leaves 
1 For South St. Paul Job 

Burton -L. Olson, who has been 
employed with the Farm Security 
Administration here and at Roseau 
for the oast seven years, left for 
South S"t. Paul with his family 
Wednesday. Mr. Olson has accepted 
a position with the federal market 
news service of the U. S. depart- 
ment of agriculture at St. Paul. 

Mr. Olson was guest of honor at 
a party which was arranged by his 
associate workers from a number 
of counties In this district before 
his departure. The affair was held 
in the. Palm Garden Cafe Monday 
evening. ... ... 

Farmers Union Club To 
Meet Next Wednesday 



Bonds and Stamps, on sale at your 
bank or post office, are a vital part 
of America's defense preparations. 



NOTICE OF MEETING 

Notice is hereby given that the 
adjourned Annual' Meeting of the 
Stockholders of the Farmers Coop- 
erative Gram and Seed Association 
will be held in the Civic and Com- 
merce Rooms in the Auditorium at 
Thief River Falls on the Twenty- 
second day cf July, 1941, at Eight 
o'clock P. M., to elect a board of 
directors and for transacting such 
other business as may be legally 
brought before it. Free lunch will 
be served. 
Dated July 9, 1941. 

Edwin Roy, Secretary, 
Farmers cooperative Grain 
and Seed Association 



4dkk 

ION TO 



'GLEN* CHRISTre LEAVES FOR 
POSITION AT DULUTn 



Mr. and Mrs. Glen Christie left 
Friday for Duluth where they will 
make their home, and: where Mr. 
Christie will be engaged as assist- 
anV'in the ' district office" of the 
Standard Oil Company. 



The 'Good" "Hone Farmers Union 
club will hold its meeting, at the 
Smllev Hall Wednesday evening, \ 
July 23, at eight o'clock/ Moving 
pictures will be. shown by Mr. Liv- 
ingston and a talk on Farmers Un- 
ion activities will be hea>d. Slides 
of a rodeo will. also, be shown. Free 
lunch: will be served and .the pub- 
lic is invited to attend this meet- 
ing, i- 



TIi 

STATE OF MINNESOTA ) 

)S3. 

County of Pennington ) 

IN PROBATE COURT.. 

IN RE ESTATE OF S. Tonncslan. 
also known as SIsur TonneKlan, De- 
cedent. 

The renresentatlve of said estate 
having tilc2.~ herein" a. petition .to sell 
af private !<ale certain' real, estate de- 
scribed In said petition;' 

IT- IS OE^-BRBC, ThaVtho beaxinp 
thereof he liad on July 26th, 1941. at 
10:00- o'clock A. M„ before this. Court, 
in the probate court room In the 
court houao 4n...Th,lef River Falls. 
Minnesota; arid that' notice hereof he 
given * by publication of this order 
in the Tri . County Forum, and by 
mailed notice as provided by law. 

Dated July 2, 1941. 
(Court Seal) 

.Herman A. Kjos, 
Probate Judge. 
H. O.'Berve, 

Attorney for Petitioner,-'.--' 
Tnlef River Falls, Minn. 

(July 8-10J7— 41) 



__.., _ umm 



/ s 




BE3 




An Unbiased News Policy Q-S/ 

if 



__ *""K EsatleSi Editorial Policy 



A CONTINUATION OF THE ^/feW' ' ^'^ R ' VER FALLS F -° RMWI 




Volume _>.. 



Thief River Falls, Pennington County, J|inneaota Thursday, July 24, 1941 



"Number 17 



DRAFT ORDEROF 
COUNTY'S 21-YR. 
YOUTHSJIXED 

Truman Hemmestvedt Is 
First Drawn For Pen- 
nington County 

Each Will Be Filled In 
After Every 11th No 

National Draft Lottery Is 

Drawn At Washington 

Last Week 

New Pennington county 21-year- | 
olds, numbering 105. received an I 
approximate idea as to what their 
order of service will be as a result 
of the second national draft lot- 
tery -which was conducted in Wash- 
ington last week. 

Eight hundred pink capsules were 
drawn, containing serial numbers 
*" exceeding the actual number of 
men who registered in any district 
on Jurv 1. The first number drawn, 
196, did not afreet any registrant 
here. Serial number 98, held by 
Truman Hammestvedt of Good- 
ridge, was the second number ta- 
ken from the historic goldfish bowl 
in the-capitol city. Since 98 was 
the first number drawn to apply 
- in the range of the numbers re- 
gistered in this county. Truman 
Hemmestvedt will be given Se- 
quence Number 1, to be inserted in 
the list of older registrants as the 
twelfth' man in line" for selective 
eervice. 

Serial Number 39, drawn seventh 
in the lottery, was the second num- 
ber to atirjly in this community 
Bartlett Sagmoen of this city, who 
•was listed at the local board office 
■with that serial number, will be 
given Sequence Number 2 and 
placed on the final list as the 24th 
(Continued On Back Page) 



WHERE THOU WILT ENTER IN 




The above are not as fine as the 
yearly gates of St. Peter but they 
tire p great improvement over the 
former gates of admission to the 



former sates of admission to me nere »cm ««~ »*■ »--- ~— 

P™tagton County Pair Grounds, was a worth-while improvement. 



r" 



The cost of the entrance was about 
;i,u00. a WPA project just recently 
,-omoleted. All visitors to the fair 
here next week will agree that it 



TWO-COUNTY FSA 
ADVISORY COUNCIL 
HAVE BEEN NAMED 

Group WIU Assist In Rural Re- 
habilitation Program Of Farm 
Security Setup 



Bjornaraa Is Slowly 
Recovering From- Illness 

Bj. Bjornaraa, TDromlnent Norse 
poet and "lag" leader. Is slowly re- 
covering from a mild attack of 
cerebral hemorrhage or form of 
stroke which he suffered three 
■weeks ago. While he is able to be 
about the farm vard at his home in 
Hickory township, it will be several 
weeks before he can make his usual 
trips "about the vicinity. His son 
Dreng and wife arrived from Wash- 
ington. D. C. a week ago for a visit 
at his father's home. 



Trassia Mackenroth 
IslJCri tically Injured 

Three "Warren Boys Die After Car 

Strikes Signal Post Saturday 

At WarrensviHe, 111. 

Three brothers, Kermit John Ol- 
son 18. Curtis Eugene Olson, 17. 
and Harold Olson. 25. of Warren, 
idled Sunday at warrenville. 111., 
lrom injuries received Saturday 
ni'ht -when their car struck a rail- 
road flasher signal on the Chicago. 
Aurora and Elgin railroad tracks, 
west of Chicago. 

Trassia Mackenroth, graduate ol 
Lincoln High School here this 
spring, who was with the Olson 
boys, was critically Injured. Miss 
Mackenroth suffered a fractured 
jaw, both legs broken, and loss of 
most of her teeth. She had been 
■working in Aurora. 111., this sum- 
mer. Mrs. Oliver Severson of this 
citv. a sister cf the injured girl. 
, Mr Severson, and Trassia's moth- 
er Mrs. E. L. Krogstad, left Sun- 
day afternoon for Geneva, 111., 
where Trassia is in the community 
hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Severson 
returned home Tuesday evening, 
while Mrs. Krogstad remained with 
her daughter. A brother, George, 
is employed in Thief River Falls. 

The Olson boys had left Warren 
early in May and had been em- 
ployed in WarrenvUle since that 
time. A sister and Conrad Olson, an 
uncle, of New Rockford, N. D., are 
their only survivors. 

It is expected that the remains 
of the deceased will be returned to 
Warren for burial. 



Sixteen Marshall and Pennington 
County citizens will serve on an 
advisory council which has Just 
been organized to advise and as- 
sist in the operation of the reha- 
bilitation program of the O. S. 
Department of Agriculture, H. W. 
Thelander. county Supervisor for 
the PSA announced this week. 

The advisory council consist of a 
six-member RR (rural rehabilita- 
tion) committee, a -six-member 
farm debt adjustment committee, 
and six council members-at-large 
who do not serve on any of the 
committees. The appointments were 
made bv Milo G. Platen, state di- 
rector of the Farm Security Ad 
ministration at St. Paul. 
Committee members are: 
Rural Rehabilitation 
Henry Clausen, fanner of Good- 
rid»e- Mrs. Amy Meyer, housewife 
of Route 2, Thief River Falls; Hen- 
ry Honer, farmer of Stephen; Mrs. 
Gertie" Hunt, housewife of Thief 
River Falls; E. A. Yonke, farmer of 
Thief River Falls; and Rudolph 
Kusmak. farmer of Goodridge. 
Farm Debt Adjustment 
A J Rau. farmer and business- 
man of Thief River Falls; E. A. 
(Continued On Back Pase) 

Axel Nelson, Roseau 

Game Warden, Dies 



County's 1942 Taxes To 
Be Lowered By $10,000 

At its semi-annual business ses- 
sion last week the Pennington 
county board adopted a 1941 bud- 
get calling for a total of approxi- 
mately $146,695. substantially below 
last year's figure of $156,850.45. The 
welfare cost accounts mainly for 
the reduction. 

Included in the budget for the 
coming year are $35,175 for county 
revenue, compared with $35,960 for 
last vear; . road and bridge fund, 
$36,000, compared with $36,599 spent 
in 1940; sanatorium maintenance, 
$8,400, compared with $6,600 for 
maintenance last year and $2,622 
on a PWA project; county welfare 
board. $27,658.01 against $53,069.45 
In 1940; general poor, bonds »nd 
interest and reimbursement to mu- 
nicipalities. $17,435; and bond in- 
terest fund, $22,000. remaining the 
same as the 1940 figure. 

Eiden, Sexton Resign 
From Theatre Positions 



Axel Nelson, well known to 
sportsmen throughout the North- 
western part of the state, died at 
Making Saturday. Mr. Nelson was 
bom in Sweden in 1888 and came 
to this country with his parents 
five vears later. He has served as 
1 member of the town board of 
Mailing as supervisor and also as 
clerk of the school district for 30 
years. At the time of his death he 
was secretary-treasurer of the tele- 
phone company. He also served as 



Ray Eiden, who has been ' the 
local manager of the 'Falls and 
Avalon Theatres here for tho past 
three years, has resigned from: his 
position and will assume a sales- 
man's position with Che Reed-Mur- 
dock Food company' at Rochester, 
the resignation to' become effective 
August 1. ' * ' 

Wm. Sexton, assistant to Mr. Ei- 
den, has similarly resigned from 
his position and will join his two 
brothers who are operating the Sex- 
ton Printing office in St. Paul. Mr. 
Sexton has been assistant here for 
the past four years. ■■ 

A. E. Baehr, manager of the 
Baehr chain of Theatres, which of- 
fices are located at Bralnerd, has 
announced that Wm. Famsworth, 
local manager of the Bralnerd 
Theatre, will succeed Mr. Eiden 
and that Earl Olson, also of Braln- 
erd, will become assistant manager 
here. 



CONSERVATION 
CLUBS TO HOLD 

EVENTJpDAY 

Carl Moen, State Bureau 

Officer, Will Be Main 

Speaker 

The Northwestern Minnesota As- 
sociation of Conservation Clubs will 
hold its anndal meeting here Mon- 
day afternoon and evening, starting 
at 4:00 P. M. This will be the 
fourth consecutive year for the As- 
sociation to have its meeting in 
Thief River Falls. A business ses- 
sion will open the annual event. 

Entertainment for the evening 
meeting will consist of music by 
Lewis Ruby's orchestra and an ex- 
hibition of tap dancing by Jackie 
Ruddv of Grand Forks.- Several 
speakers, including Carl W. Moen. 
representative from the state de- 
partment of conservation, are 
scheduled for the program. Motion 
pictures also will be shown. After 
the meeting, lunch will be served 
in the Civic and Commerce rooms 
In the basement of the auditorium. 
Among the outstanding features 
of Mr Moen's lectures are the 
(•Conservation I. Q." tests which he 
gives Moen conducts a conserva- 
tion 'quiz In the monthly publica- 
tion of the department and at bis 
lectures holds contests with teams 
selected from the audience answer- 
ing his conservation questions on 
a 'competitive basis. 

Officers of the association are: 
Henry Gregg of East 'Grand Forks, 
president; W.. F. Zauche of Bau- 
dette. vice -president; Kenneth 
Schlasinger of East torand Porks, 
secretary-treasurer; apd A. A. Trost 
of "Warren, member i of the state 
advisory committee. 

In addition to the Pennington 
County Sportsmen's club and the 
Thief River Falls Rifle club here, 
representatives : are expected to be 
present from the Easa Grand Forks 
Rod and Gun club, Bronson Gun 
club, Fertile Isaac ^Saltan league, 
Grygla Sportsmen's, club. Holt 
Sportsmen's club, lake.- of the 
Woods sportsmen'a^alub of .Bau- 
dette. Sportsmen's .ConseryaUpn 
club of Newfolden,- Vfking, Sports- 
men's club, Warren Gun club. War- 
road Commercial club, Oslo- Bod 
and Gun club, Kittson County 
Conservation . club of Hallock. Ro- 
seau Rifle and Pistol club, and the 
Roseau County Sportsmen's Con- 
servation league. 



NORTHWEST MINNESOTA'S 
BIGGEST FAIR WILL OPEN 
WEDNESDAY NEXT WEEK 



City Band Will Give 
Red Lake Falls Concert 



The municipal band, directed by 
Vern Keifenheim, will go to Bed 
Lake Falls tomorrow (Friday) eve- 
ning to play a return. Joint concert 
with the Red Lake Falls municipal 
band. 

The program, scheduled to start 
at 8:30 P. M., will be a duplication 
ol that which the two bands played 
here last ' Friday. Comments from 
various persons who were present 
in the large crowd -which, gathered 
at the park for the concert last 
week seem to suggest that the com- 
bined bands rendered a top-notch 
concert, showing versatility in the 
variety of selections which they 
played. 

The numbers which 'will toe play- 
ed at Red Lake Falls are lisited 
in order below: 

1. Our Director, Bigelow; 2. A 
Night In June, H. L. King; 3. On 
Wisconsin, Purdy; 4. Iron Count, 
King; 5. Washington Post, Sousa; 
6. Amapola, Lacalle, arranged by 
Paul Yoder; 7. Merry Widow, Le- 
har; 8. At Evening Tide, Fred Je- 
well; 9. Colonel Miner's, Rosen- 
krans; 10. Officer of the Day, R. 
B. Hall; 11- God Bless America, 
Berlin. The concert. will close with 
the Star Spangled Banner. 

Co-op Elevator Holds 
Annual Meeting Tuesday 



Intense Heat Causes I 

Damage To Grain 

The intense heat of the past five 
days has done some damage to crop 
prospects in this territory accord- 
ing to reports from farmers. The 
late crons have shriveled to some 
extent and rust is also doing some 
damage to the small grain. 

Temperatures reached -up to the 
100 mark at several points in the 
state in the early part of the week. 
The highest here was 96 Wednes- 
day, with Fargo reporting 100 at 
the same time. 'Relief is in pros- 
pect, however. 

18 IN COUNTY 
BECOME CITIZENS 
AT HEARING FRI. 

Legion Post And Lions Club Con- 
duct Short Program After Oath 
Of Citizenship Is Made 



state game warden for eight years. 
Funeral services were to be held 
today (Thursday) in the Malung 
Hall, with Engvald Olson; in charge 
of the rites. Burial will be in Ma- 
lung cemetery. 



Stores Will Be Closed a 
Thursday For Fair 

Elmer Benson, head of the mer- 
chants' committee. -here, announced 
Tuesday that loeal^ stores officially 
Will be closed at 1:00 P. M. next 
Thursday, Thief River Falls Day, 
at the Pennington County Fair 
which fcegins Here Wednesday. As a 
result of "the closed doors, merch- 
ants and employees will be able 
to attend the fair for an afternoon 
performance, featuring the Barker 
Eros. Rodeo and Circus. ■ 



At the annual meeting of the 
Farmers • Co-operative Grain & 
Seed association which was held 
in the Auditorium Tuesday even- 
ing, directors were elected and re- 
ports on the- business submitted, 
the. net profit from all sources be- 
ing. $5,200. 

Directors elected for .three-year 
terms were Henry J. Clausen, Ed 
Roy and" Joseph Knutson, while 
two' were elected for two-year 
terms, these being Elmer Ericksqn. 
and Fred Luhei • Patrick W. Cul- 
kins and- Charles Sorenson were 
each elected for one-year terms. 
Mr. Culkins was elected as presi- 
dent with Mr. Luhe as vice presi- 
dent. Mr. Roy was elected secret 
tary and Mi\ Erickson treasurer. 

A resolution recommending an al- 
lotment basis for flax under the soil 
conservation program was adopted. 
This will be similar to the one in 
effect for wheat. 

j. C. Pratt, of Crookston, field- 
man for the F. U. Cooperative, the 
speaker for the meeting, spoke of 
the achievements of the organiza- 
tion and complimented Lars Hyl- 
den, manager, for his manner of 
conducting business. 



Eighteen Pennington county re 
sidents secured their citizenship 
papers through a hearing held at 
the courthouse last Friday. AH 
eighteen who aoplied were granted 
their papers, Clerk of Court Henry 
Storhaug stated this week, m sev- 
eral instances the applicant desired 
to change the spelling of his name 
to coincide more completely with 
an American interpolation. 

Judge. Oscar R. Knutson of War- 
ren presided at _ the hearing, and 
H. !E. Belinger, ' federal immigra- 
tion officer from Noyes, acted as 
examiner. Dr. A. E. Jacobson gave 
a talk on Americanism during the 
brief urogram following which was 
sponsored jointly by the local 
American Legion post and the 
Lions Club. Kern Olson presented 
the new citizens with small silk 
flags, and instructions were given in 
reference to its care and exhibi- 
tfon. > 

The following 17 persons were 
granted citizenship rights as a re- 
sult of the hearing, and an 18th, 
Leose Archambault, regained her 
citizenship through an oath of al- 
legiance: 

Christ B. Kierk, Andreas M. Ar- 
neson, Ethel K. ForsbergV Jeanne 
Horter, Anna L. Holmes, Mabel 
Lemky. Elsie O. Ness, William J. 
Aitchison, Anna M. Anderson, Delia 
Rockstad, Joan McCann, Axel J. 
Nerhus, Hans G. Nyland, Floryan 
Szymanski, Sigurd Wik, Amund N. 
Sordahl, and Berit Wedul. 



WLS Quiz Show Will Be 
Featured On First Eve- 
ning Program 

Barker Brothers Circus 
Has Already Arrived 

Thursday Will Be T..R.R 

Day; Friday Farmers 

Special Day 

Plans for the 1941 "bigger and 
better" Pennington County Fair, 
which opens Wednesday, are being 
-polished up this week preparatory 
to receiving the record crowds 
which are expected at this year's 
four-day event. Various new types 
of entertainment are promisedAjja- 
cluding the Barker Bros, un^al 
combined Rodeo and Circus, sched- 
uled for the afternoons of Thurs- 
day, Friday and Saturday, the 
"Step Lively" Revue, to be staged 
in" the evenings of those days, and 
De Lang's Famous Shows which, will 
be in full swing on the Midway at 
all times. 

Wednesday is entry day. If ex- 
pectations are realized, this year's 
exhibits should be well worth the 
time it takes to view them. Tfaa 
nationally reknowned WLS Bam 
Dance show will have the spotlight 
as • the opening night's feature jat- 
traction. Uncle Tom Corwine and 
the Prairie Sweethearts, famous 
radio performers, are listed a m o n g- 
the entertainers for Wednesday 
night's show. Chuck Acree, master 
of ceremonies for the group, will 
also serve as quiz master for an 
entertaining, educational, and' gen-- 
erous- quiz program to bejpresented ' 
before the grandstand Stat same 
evening. Cash prizes amounting bo> 
$100 will be awarded to persona 
who answer the questions inteHl-* 
gently. 

Thursday, July 31, wjll be Thief 
River Falls Day when; in accord- 
ance with previous years, local- bos-* 
iness -places will be closed for tha 
afternoon. The Barker Bros." Ro- 
deo and Circus, with wild steera 
and "bulldogging", Cossack riders 
with Rudy Kudynorf and his eques- 
trians, a troupe of Indian hOrse- 
tCcntinaed from Front Page* 



Part of The Barker Brothers Troupe That Will Show Here During Fair 



Loan Program Approved 
To Aid Grainery Building 

Farm Security Administration An- 
nounces Plans For FSA 
Bordowers 




A trouue of Indians will add to 1 and 2. ] play of circus stars clowns, animals 

the color^f Barker Brothers Com- Barker Brothers present their of ^ kinds, skillful horseman from 
btaed StodwlSd Circus, which is show in real rodeo and circus style. me ^^y ste ppes of Russia and 
to bt SreTentS afternoons before including thrilling and *«*?«- the only group of jj!* ^* *£- 
Se^randstand at the Pennington hibltlons by top hands of the rodeo k&n Huskie dogs before the public 
County Fair July 31, and Aug. 1 1 and wild west, and a colorful dis- [ today. 



An emergency supplemental loan 
program has been launched In Min- 
nesota by the Farm Security Ad- 
ministration of the U. S. Depart- 
ment of Agriculture to finance the 
construction or repair of low cost 
granaries for borrower-farmers who 
are faced with the problem - of 
finding proper storage space for 
their wheat as they thresh it this 
month and next. 

Hilding W. Thelander, County 
Supervisor of Farm Security, dis- 
closed that the Washington office 
has authorized loans to provide 
emergency farm grain storage on 
the following conditions: 

1. Such loans may be made only 
to standard Farm Security borrow- 
ers and to other farmers who have 
received loans from FSA for -par- 
ticipation in co-operative grain ele- 
vator associations in Minnesota; 

2. Such loans may be" made only 
for 'amounts necessary to construct 
or repair emergency facilities which 
will " meet minimum Commodity 
Credit Comoratloh loans available 
to cooperators in the AAA program. 

Mr. Thelander said this action 
I Oontiaued On Bacx Page) 



W. LaFaves Celebrate 
Golden Wedding Sunday 

Mr. and Mrs. "Wesley LaFave 
celebrated their fiftieth"- wedding 
anniversary - Sunday, they being 
married fifty years on Monday. A 
one o*cl6ck dinner was served in 
their honor with a wedding cake 
decorated in gold with a miniature 
bride and groom being the central 
attraction. Mr. and Mrs. LaFave 
were each presented with a gold 
ring. The afternoon was spent so- 
cially. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guests and their family, Mr. 
LaFave's sister, Mrs. M. Bliven or 
Grand Forks, and Mrs. LaFave's 
sister, Mrs. James Frenette of 
Winnipeg. Mrs. Bliven and Mrs. 
Frenette returned to their homes 
the same day. 



D. Campbell Becomes 
Grain Belt Distributor 

Last Friday Dwane Campbell be- 
came the local distributing agent 
for the Grain Belt beers, succeed- 
ing Con Haugen who had held the 
position for several years. Mr. 
Campbell will have the assistance 
of Mr. Efteland and Mr. Erickson 
who have been connected with the 
local office for some time. The lo- 
cal quarters, which is a branch ot 
the Crookston district office, will 
supply the nearby towns here with 
the Grain Belt products. 

City Police Chief 
Resigns From Office 

A, B. Stenberg, After 10 Years Du- 
ty, Will Resume Work With 
Soo Railroad 



Late Walt Disney Movie 
At Falls Theatre Soon 

. Walt Disney's fourth feature- 
length movie, "The Reluctant Dra- 
gon", with sequences in technicolor, 
will open at the Falls Theatre Sa- 
turday midnight to continue reg- 
ular showings Sunday, Monday and 
Tuesday. 

Robert Benchley, -popular screen 
comedian, as the principal human 
character in addition to Disney, 
roams unexpectedly into a surprise 
land of make-believe. Baby Weems, 
child mental giant, also is featured 
in. the unusual new production.- 



A. B. Stenberg, chief of the Thief- 
River Falls oolice for the past ten 
years, confirmed today -(Thursday) 
the "story that he plans to submit 
his resignation, to become effective 
Friday, August 15, as head of the 
police force here. 

Having been engaged in railroad 
work for several years prior to his 
becoming police chief in 1932, he 
will resume his connection with the 
Soo Line in order to protect his 
seniority rights with the railroad. 

Chief Stenberg has established* 
in his ten years of service, a wide- 
reputation for efficiency in the ad- 
ministration of his duties as head 
of the local police department. No 
successor has yet been considered 
by Mayor W. "W. Prichard, since 
no formal resignation had been, 
[submitted to him as the Forum 
goes to press. 



10 — STARS IN PERSON — 10 

Bis Stage Show 



Musicians 
Singers 
Dancers 
and Comedians 



FALLS THEATRE 

FRIDAY— SATURDAY «:^ 

JULY 251 H AND 26TH 



Regular 
Admissions! 
Plus Our 
Feature Program 



WORLD FAMOUS CHINESE 

"SINN FAMILY" 



FALLS 



L 



Avalon 



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 

Tim Holt in "ROBBERS OF THE RANGE" 
ON OUR STAGE! THE "SINN FAMILY" 



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 

CHESTER MORRIS ^ ROCHELLE HUDSON 

in "MEET BOSTON BLACKIE" 
Also:— "You're Out Of Luck" 



SAT. MTONTre 11:1B V. m.-STODAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY 

Walt Disney's Feature Length Hit 
"THE RELUCTANT DRAGON" 



Filmed in 
Technicolor 



SUNDAY aad MONDAY 

James Cagney and Pat O'Brien 
George Brent in "THE FIGHTING 69TH" 



WEDNESDAY mud THURSDAY 

James Stephenson and Geraldine Fitzgerald 
"SHINING VICTORY" with Donald" Crisp 



—DOUBLE FEATURE— TUES.-WED.-THURSDAY 

B-oRBY^ANin "FLYING WILD" 

Also:— "Caught In The Draft" 



Next Week 

Jean Arthur 

"The Devil 
and 
Miss Jones" 



*\ 



J 




TBI-eOIINTT FOBTM TUP BIYEB rAHJ MNNMOTil 



THURSDAY, JOL.Y M. IM1 



Tri-County forum 

Published Each Thursday by the 

FORUM PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Thief River Falls, Minnesota 



J. H. ULVAN, Editor-Manager 



Subscription $1.50 per year in tftie United States 

Bntered as Second Class matter April 27th, 1932, at 
tlie post office at Thief River Falls, Minnesota, 
and re-entered under new title at same office on 
February 21, 1935, under Ac> of Congress of Marcn 
3, 1897. 



WE SAY: LET GEORGE DO IT! 

President Roosevelt sent a message . to Congress 
Monday asking that he be granted the authority to 
keep in training those who have already had one 
year of army life under the draft. He asserted that 
schemes against this country are so numerous that 
an emergency should be declared and that these 
trainees be, therefore, given more training. 

We believe that is more or less unfair to those 
•who have been drafted since October 1940. We fail 
to see that an emergency grave enough exists to 
prolong their training. The promise was made that 
these boys would be home after 12 months army 
duty, and a large portion of them joined voluntarily 
ahead of their draft turn so as to be out that much 



objectives are attained— and there is a good chance 
that they will be attained— at least some beneficial 
results will have come from, the aluminum shortage. 
It's an ill wind that blows nobody any good. 



Trespassing at the Capitol 



(By Special Correspondent*) &- 



RESENTS STALIN APPLAUSE 

The Nazi-Soviet war is causing some amusing 
situations In England and over here as well. It is 
hard for some of the conservatives in these countries 
to admit that our democracies are in any manner 
benefited by the .stand Stalin's troops are maintain- 
ing against the Nazi forces of Adolf Hitler. Re T 
gardless of the fact that they hate Hitler they find 
it difficult to confess that the Soviet army is part 
of the front that safeguards democracies. 

We listened Sunday to H. V. Kaltenborn's radio 
talk when he stated he was shocked while attending 
a New York movie performance the night before 
when Stalin's picture on the screen was loudly ap- 
plauded. He couldn't imagine an American audience 
would stoop to such a "depravity" or something on 
that order. 

He went on to say that we cannot trust Stalin. 
The latter made a treaty with Hitler in 1939 just 
before the war broke out and is likely to double- 
cross us at anytime by making another treaty with 
Hitler if the war is too tough on him, Kaltenborn 
asserted. 

We don't confess that we are sympathetic to 
Bolshevik ideas but we feel that we can speak, from 
a more neutral viewpoint than Mr. Kaltenborn who 
speaks for Pure Oil and a lot of others who are 



Anti-Labor Forces 
Routed In House 



earlier. 

Under this we do not include the national guard spokesmen of Big Business, 



or other reserves who have agreed to answer the \ 
call to duty whenever it is demanded. However, the 
drafted soldier is in a different category and we are 
certain that most of our readers will agree with us 
that the emergency necessary to compel them to con- 
tinue in training will be a declaration of war. 

We are uncertain as to the amount of training 
these servicemen have been able to absorb in a 
year's time. But judging the present by the past 
they should be capable soldiers in one year's time. 
Most of our soldiers in 1917 had less than that 
amount of training. We, therefore, ask that the 
present policy of drafting men" for one year's service 
be continued and by so doing build up a reserve 
«ipable for defense alone. 

Another phase of the issue is the amount of 
fighting England and Canada are doing, countries 
-which are already in the war. We have assisted 
England with the idea it do something to defeat 
Hitler. To us it is apparent that John Bull could 
do a bit of invasion of the German Front to the 
•west. But he seems unwilling to move. The Eng- 
lish soldiers Uncle Sam relieved in taking over Ice- 
land evidently have gotten a long furlough and are 
vacationing at home. 

Canada likewise seems to be doing little pre- 
paration in the line of training its soldiers. How 
many of us cannot recall how the Canucks played 
hockey (hookey) here last winter while our, own 
boys had to go to camp! 

We want Hitler stopped at all odds. But we 
feel that it is time that King George and his men 
do something else than retreating and waiting. 



STASSEN AND KLINE GET CALLING DOWN 

Gov. Harold Stassen and Mayor Kline of Min- 
neapolis had little— nothing at all— to say in reply 
to Rev. Henry J. Soltau's charge that they had been 
negligent in enforcing gambling laws and prevent- 
ing vice in and around : the Twin Cities. Soltau 
stated that when Stassen was county -attorney of 
Dakota County (So. St. Paul) gambling and liquor 
violations were rampant there. Mayor Kline, he 
said, has no intention of infarclng laws governing 
certain kinds of gambling in Minneapolis. He ac- 
cused the mayor of failing to clamp down on vice and 
gambling dens when he should have done so. The 
governor and mayor have ducked away from any 
answer to the charges. 

The Minneapolis situation turned mysterious last 
week when Edward Hanson, newly appointed police 
chief, resigned and departed for his home at Duluth 
without uttering a word why. It is evident he found 
the mayor connected with the underworld to such 
an extent that he became disgusted. Since he came 
to Duluth it is evident that the resigned police chier 
is being kept hushed up until a good alibi can be 
concocted. 



If we cannot trust Stalin we wonder if he Is 
entirely to blame? Uncle Sam sent an army on an 
expedition to Archangel to vex the Soviet in 1918. 
Our stoogies for the capitalists, Harding, Coolidge 
and Hoover, denounced the Soviet on every occasion 
that came handy when they were in office. When 
Roosevelt took up negotiations with Russia in 1933, 
Samuel Insull, Howard Hopson, Geo. Whitney and 
other swindlers who are now in prison, along with 
the Morgans, the Weirs, and Mellons, were vociferous 
in their outcry against any negotiations with Russia. 
And the English multi-millionaires have equally been 
as hostile to Russia," encouraging Hitler's buildup to 
attack Stalin during the years prior to 1939. Even 
in the latter year John Bull was hoping Hitler would 
jump on Stalin, only to find the Nazi leader turned 
on John Bull Instead. 

It is true that the Soviet agreed to quit sending 
funds to propaganda promoters here in those nego- 
tiations in 1933 but that he failed to desist. At the 
same time our big exponents of capitalism have 
carried on an equally unfriendly campaign to over- 
throw Stalin in his own country. 

Under these cJnMitlons is it sensible -to expect 
that Stalin could Trust us any more than we could 
trust him? If the Russians want the Soviet system 
it is equally as important that we quit undermining 
Stalin as it is for him to quit undermining our sys- 
tem of government. 

Under the present emergency, therefore, we think 
it logical to applaud Stalin and his forces for their 
stand against Naziism and Fascism and in the mean- 
time forget who is the worst doublecrosser, Stalin 
or Uncle Sam and John Bull. 



"AGIN" 



N.A.M. OFFICIAL AIDS ALUMINUM TRUST 

It certainly was class interest as against the 
nation's interest that induced Walter D. Fuller, pre- 
sident of the National Association of Manufacturers, 
to issue a statement that there was no shortage of 
aluminum for defense needs just as the country's 
housewives, in a spirit of patriotism, were getting 
ready to turn in^their badly needed aluminum pots 
and pans to aid Uncle Sam's defense effort. This 
unpatriotic statement undoubtedly was to divert the 
thoughts of the housewives from what Secretary 
Ickes calls the "recalcitrance" of the Aluminum Com- 
,pany of America — thoughts that couldn't possibly be 
doing that monopolistic enterprise any good. 

Mr. Puller knows — every child in the country 
knows — that there IS a shortage of aluminum fcr 
defense needs. And he also knows — as most people 
are beginning to know — that the monopolistic prac- 
tices of the Aluminum Company of America In keep- 
ing production of aluminum down and prices up are 
directly responsible for this shortage. Thus, even 
though he knew that he would be doing irreparable 
damage to the aluminum scrap collection campaign. 
Fuller attempted to take the heat off his friends. 

Rteht now. the Aluminum Company of" America 
is pretty much on the spot with American public 
opinion, despite the efforts of the N.A.M. president 
and other friends of the company — even their friends 
in Congress, of whom there are many. And it ap- 
pears as though *iey are on the spot to stay. Sidney 
Hillman and William Knudsen came out with a blast 
at Fuller, although not mentioning him by name. 
And two members of the House Military Affairs 
Committee-^-Sparkman of Alabama and Brooks of 
Louisiana — got out a minority report holding the 
Aluminum Company of America directly responsible 
for the shortage of this vital defense material. They 
took issue with the majority report of this com- 
mittee, which held that ALCOA has cooperated 100 
per cent with the defense effort— a scandalous re- 
port for public officials to make. 

ALCOA is quite disturbed about current public 
opinion, which* has reached a very potent stage. The 
company fears that this opinion is going to result 
in a demand that this airtight monopoly be broken, 
for all time, and that the/price of aluminum be 

o'ln 



LEAGUE OF MUNICIPALITIES ARE 
CO-OPERATIVE PLANTS 

The Minnesota League of Municipalities are 
sending out publicity to all the newspapers of the 
state, resolutions condemning the organization of co- 
operative generating plants financed by the REA. 
They do this under the plea that they are detri- 
mental to municipal plants. We think the League 
has stepped off on the wrong foot again, just as 
when they took up the issue of liquor interest against 
county option. 

Municipal plants have not been overly eager to 
give service to the REA co-operative distributing 
units. They do not think there is any money in it 
for them, so why should they care? It is the big 
power companies that are worrying over these co- 
operative plants, and they use the case of a few 
municipal plants which may have been or expect to 
be disconnected by the co-op lines, as catspaws to 
pull their chestnuts out of the fire. 

From what we have been able to learn the re- 
solutions published are based upon premises which 
are not sustained by facts. The co-op generating 
plants may not have been run long enough as yet 
to fully determine what their rates will be, but so 
also is their business just beginning to develop and 
with every prospect of reducing the rate they had to 
pay the power companies after their first year had 
expired. The last month's record at Maple Lake, we 
understand, was l.l cents per kilowatt with the line 
loss apparently for some strange reason less than 
when they took "juice" from the power company. 

And in this rate is included the overhead and 
all the items figured to amortize and extinguish the 
debt they owe the government, which when paid will 
make this generating unit a part of the farmers' 
own system. The latest REA "Kilowatt" of the 
Kandiyohi Co-op will contain the announcement that, 
it has just made another advance payment on" the 
principal to the government of $20,000, which with 
the $15,000 previously paid makes to date a reduc- 
tion of $35,000 on the principal of the debt of this 
co-op. of about two years of running, which -we 
understand is above "and beyond the rules for the 
regular amortized payments. 

The privately owned power companies had all 
the field to themselves but did nothing to give elec- 
tricity to the farmers at reasonable rates for years 
and years. They were content to skim off the cream 
from localities -where population was dense and leave 
others out in the dark. ■ It comes of mighty poor 
grace for the municipalities of the state through their 
organization to try to discredit the wonderful pro- 
gress made by ' the co-ops and which has brought 
millions of dollars of business to merchants all over 
the state. The League should shy at lobbyists and 
agents of power interests who always hover around 
to try means of poisoning the minds of the public 
against co-ops that are trying to benefit their mem- 
bers and give them service where none was to be 
had before. — Wlllmar Tribune. 



The reactionaries on Capitol Hill 
have been decisively licked in thelr 
first real and determined attempt 
put through restrictive labor 
laws in this session of Congress. 
This was the defeat In the House 
last week of the so-called' May bill 
to "afford protection to all per- 
sons engaged in the operation of 
such (defense) plant or Industry 
who voluntarily desire to work"— 
one of those nice little bills that 
would "protect" the exploited work- 
er in -his right to be exploited, all, 
of course, In the Interest of the 
exploiting employer. 

The defeat of the May bill was 
accomplished by a vigorous cam- 
paign on the oart of the A. F. of 
L., the CXO., the railroads brother- 
hoods and all other important sec- 
tions of American labor, aided by 
the Administration, which sent 
word to the House via the grape- 
vine route that it wants no part 
of this type of legislation. The an- 
ti-labor crowd is a badly beaten 
lot, and unless unforseen circum- 
stances develop, which nobody an- 
ticipates, it is difficult to see how 
they can get up sufficient steam to 
again threaten to enact their pro- 
gram into law. 

The lesson to labor is plain: 
Without a single exception, when- 
ever labor, in recent years present- 
ed a united front In opposition to 
pending legislation inimical to la- 
bor's interest, and put up a vigor- 
ous fight, they sent their enemies 
scurrying for cover. 

Make ho mistake about it, the 
anti-labor gang put everything they 
■had into this one. The Vinson bill 
was sidetracked for the May bill. 
Every ruse and trick known to the 
profession were employed by them. 
They attached the May bill as a 
rider to the draft deferment bill— 
a bill which had no opposition— to 
enhance its chances of passage. 
Lurid anti-labor literature, with 
photographs showing "helpless wor- 
kers" being beaten by strikers — not 
strikers being bludgeoned, as is us- 
ually the case — were profusely dis- 
tributed. The tom-toms were beat- 
ing fiercely, and rivulets of tears 
(of the crocodile variety) were shed 
by the reactionaries for the "boys 
in camp," the "poor Jims," as 
Georgia's ' Gene Cox called them — 
incidentally, the sons of the very 
workers who were seeking living 
wages to keep the home fires burn- 
ing while the boys are doing then- 
bit. But it availed them nothing; 
their game was too obvious. 

It is significant that the anti- 
labor gang suffered their real de- 
feat in the House, where their 
strength is greater than It is in the 
Senate. When debate on the meas- 
ure started on Wednesday of last 
week, the sponsors of the bill seem- 
ed to have a commanding majority. 
The following day, however, when 
it became generally known that the 
President was against it, and when 
labor representatives let it be 
known that every member of the 
House who supported the bill would 
be held to a strict accounting when 
election day comes around, it be- 
came obvious that their ranks' were 
breaking. Aged Rep. Sabath, 111., 
chairman of the House Rules Com- 
mittee, tdok the floor to oppose the 



rule of his own committee In tying 
this rider to the draft deferment 
bill, and called the turn when he 
charged that a small group, not 
Interested in national defense at 
all, was trying to put this bill over 
for ulterior purposes. It was ludi- 
crous to see fellows like Michigan's 
Clare Hoffman, who have consist- 
ently opposed nearly every national 
defense measure, pleading for this 
one "to strengthen national de- 
tense" 



The Lady Ceases Smiling 

Herr Hitler must now be finding 
out that Lady Luck is Just another 
fickle dame who won't waste all 
of her time on a confirmed old 
bachelor — particularly one who, ac- 
cording to reports, hasn't much use 
for the female of the species. 

No matter how he looks at it, 
the movement of American troops 
to Iceland must come as very bad 
news to the Nazi dictator — as bad 
if not more so than the stalling of 
his panzer divisions In Soviet Rus- 
sia. It should convince him that 
his "holy crusade against Com 
munlsm" isn't going to have the 
effect of. diverting the efforts of 
his enemies In bringing about his 
destruction. 

To one ' who believes In clalrvoy 
ancy, like Hitler does, this muse 
come as a r^d omen. A clairvoyant, 
it Is said, once Hold him that he 
would meet a violent death in 1941. 
What will he do when something 
tells him that this clairvoyant knew 
how to read the stars, and that 
the stars are against him? Will 
this cruel but cunning maniac send 
more human beings to their doom? 



Current Capital Comment 

The President has approved con- 
struction of ; ip,070 more homes for 
defense workers and enlisted per- 
sonnel In 34 different localities. 
Because he accepted fees totalling 
$31316 from contractors for "con- 
sultant services" on defense jobs, 
the Army has requested and has 
received the resignation of R, C. 
Marshall, of Washington, as bri- 
gadier general. Marshall was not 
on active duty. There Is no lack 
of patriotism on the part of Ameri- 
ca's female blondes, as was shown 
when the War Department recent- 
ly announced that blonde hair "not 
less than 12 inches long" was badly 
needed for defense for delicate me- 
teorological instruments. The res- 
■ponse was recorded as "magnifi- 
cent." They say that the answer to 
tanks may be «* the -dive-bombers 
equipped with rapid-firing, armor- 
piercing cannon. If so, the tank 
will have become obsolete in mo- 
dem warfare. Father Cdughlin says 
that he is going to continue to sup- 
port the America First Committee, 
despite the efforts of some of Its 
leaders to repudiate him. The De- 
troit priest says that he "applauds 
and reveres" Sen. Wheeler and 



Charles Lindbergh. Shortage or 
aluminum now threatens to curtail- 
the production of radio sets next- ■ 
fall. *It Is said that the State De- 
partment is refusing to shut off 
the flow of oil to Japan, not tor- 
appease the Ja-ps but rather as- 
counter appeasement bait — so that 
the Japs will appease the United. 
States. That Is what is known as- 
appeasement In the reverse — and It- 
sounds screwey. The steel people- 
are beginning to grumble because 
the prices of finished steel have- 
been " frozen. They point to the- 
worker and the farmer as being- 
better 1 off than they are. Human 
nature Is a mighty funny thing. 
Sen. Whee'.er believes that the best 
way of -ssurlng Hitler's defeat is. 
to let him get so much of other 
people's property, that he will die 
of indigestion. Well, the United 
States is quite a chunk of land, so- 
why not hand it over to Hitler in 
order to hasten his demise? Walter 
S. Tower, president of the Ameri- 
can Iron and Steel Institute, has 
resigned his position with the In- 
dustrial Materials Division of OPM, 
in conformity with the new policy 
of making employes of trade asso- 
ciations ineligible as employes or 
OPM. 



Dispelling the Fog 



Milk and Egg Production 

Creation of agricultural defense 
boards throughout the country is 
said to be due to failure of the 
Department of Agriculture to have 
substantially . increased milk and 
egg production to the desired 
amounts. These .products are deem- 
ed essential to defense, particularly 
because of the need for increasing 
exportation of cheese, butter, and 
eggs to Great Britain to meet the 
food shortage in that country. 
Through greater local contact with 
the farmers, the new, plan is ex- 
pected to succeed where the old 
plan of merely fixing bottom prices 
for these products — not -very good 
prices at that — failed. An increase 
in hog, bean, and tomato produc- 
tion also is desired. 



By Charles Michelson 3 

Director of Publicity, 
Democratic National Committee 

Ex-President Herbert Hoover and 
Senator Wheeler, of Montana, are 
both very much worried over the 
advent of Russia into the war. Mr. 
Hoover told us in a radio speech 
the other day that it made our 
■participation in the struggle a 
"gargantuan jest," and added that 
when we made our promise to aid 
Russie "the ideological war to bring 
the four freedoms to the world died 
spiritually." 

Both the Senator and ex-Presi- 
dent have been describing eloquent-' 
ly the brutality of the Stalin re- 
gime; the treachery of the Soviets, 
the intolerance and fifth-column 
maneuvers of the Communists — 
with the implication that we are 
conniving with all these manifesta- 
tions of tyranny, when we indicate 



is now a Hoovercrat? 

Incidentally, Senator Wheeler 
who is now. so fierce in his denun- 
ciation of Bolshevism as being at 
least as menacing as Nazism, was 
not always thus. In 1930, afted a 
long Russian tour, he wrote a ser- 
ies of art iciest-later reprinted in 
the Congressional Record — in which 
he reached this conclusion: "Russia 
for thirteen years has maintained a 
stable government — much more 
stable than have most of the South 
American and Latin American 
countries. They have maintained 
order within their borders. * • • * 
They have met promptly the obli- 
gations incurred by them since they 
came into power. 

"By all the rules of international 
law and practice they are entitled 
to recognition." 

Of course, the issue is not that 

Senator Wheeler's consistency, or • 

ex-President Hoover's vacillation. 



OUR WEEKLY 
BOOK REVIEW 



The recently published book, re- 
viewed below, can be purchased from 
The Nation, 55 Fifth Avenue, New 
York City. 



THE TRANSPOSED HEADS 

. By Thomas Mann 
Price $2.00 



Some of our good people are wondering why the 
state doesn't enforce its highway rules or regula- 
tions In Red Lake Palls as well as elsewhere. In 
our own town we must park parallel on all highway 
streets. If you don't It won't be long before the 
"cop" gets you. But at Red Lake Falls the cars are 



parked on the state highway in the good old fash- 
brought down to reasonable 'levels. If both of these, ion way. Why this difference? 



There is an old Sanskrit collec- 
tion of stories held togther by the 
framework of a king tormented by 
a demon, who each night tells him 
a story ending in a riddle, and 
who will continue to haunt him 
until the king solves one of the 
puzzles. One of these stories is of 
two men who were beheaded and 
miraculously restored to life, but 
with their heads accidentally ex- 
changed, so that now the head of 
one is fitted to the body of the 
other. One of the men was married 
and the demon's question is this: 
To whom does the wife now be- 
long, to her husband's bedy or to 
his head? The original anecdote is 
thin and dry (indeed, having to 
listen to the demon's narrative 
must have been no small part of 
the king's torments) ; but on this 
unpromising beginning Thomas 
Mann has worked a transformation 
like that of Shakespeare on some 
dull story out of Bandelle, putting 
into it human drama, metaphysical 
philosophy, and yet — constantly 
darting across the fabric — a strain 
of fantastic humor that seems to 
make fun of Itself. He has, to begin 
with, a complete and comprehen- 
sible triangle of emotions, involving 
Shridaman, the Brahmin student, 
and Nanda, the handsome young 
smith, who are devoted friends, 
each recognizing in the other the 
qualities that he lacks, while Sita, 
married to Shridaman and loving 
him, is, nevertheless, inescapably 
troubled by the athletic good looks 
of Nanda. It Is human dilemma; 
though when it leads to a double, 
ceremonial suicide (a sacrificial 
rite, comparable to hari-klrl), it is 
viewed with a grave irony, at first 
almost too o.ulet to show itself, 
which grows broader with the en- 
trance of the goddess, Kail, to put 
matters right. The tone changes 
again when the corpses have been 
brought back to life, with their 
heads transposed, and when, after 
a dispute between them for Sita, 
(Continued On Page Eight) 



Transocean Comes Next 

With the conviction of Dr. Auha- 
gen, small-time Nazi agent, serving 
as a warning against other Nazi 
dupes in the academic .world 
against carrying on propaganda 
for "gifts, gratuities, and free trips," 
the Federal Government is anxious 
to proceed with prosecution of 
Transocean News Service, although 
its manager, Manfred " Zapp, and 
his assistant, Guenther Tonn, both 
under indictment, are to leave for 
Germany in exchange for two Am- 
erican newspapermen held by the 
Nazis. 

The Government is particularly 
anxious to try Transocean in order 
to expose, especially for the bene- 
fit of Mexican and South American 
official, the type of subversive ac- 
tivities that it carries on. The cases 
are being handled by the Depart- 
ment of Justice's prosecuting ace, 
George A. McNulty, and his aide, 
Albert E. Arent. 

While Transocean has "closed 
shop" in this country, it is still 
going full blast in Mexico and all 
South American countries. Govern- 
ment investigators are satisfied that 
this alleged news service not only 
is continuing its policy of foster- 
ing anti-American feelings in all 
lands south of the Rio Grande, but 
that it carries on large scale es- 
pionage activities as well. In the 
United States, Transocean has 13 
employees, while in Mexico it has 
more than 100 employees, most of 
whom are strongly suspected of 
being nothing more than outright 
Nazi spies. 



that we are going to help Russia 
stand off Hitler. In some parts of i What is involved is the righteous- 
the world, olagued bv rats, they ness, wisdom and expediency of 
use snakes to destrov the vermin, our taking full advantage of Rus- 
That hardly means that the people siajs j oinin g tne war against the 
of these countries have any pur- 
pose of embracing serpents. | 

The same newspapers that car- 
ried the word that we were permit- 
ting Russia to buy arms and muni- 
tions here carried the story of the 
conviction ' in our courts of various 
Communists of violating our anti- 
espionage laws. 

The Senator and the ex-Presi- 
dent are nearly together in their 
isolationism, though Mr. Hoover in 
his recent talk veered pretty far 
when he announced his position on 
aid to Britain, and said: "To pre- 
vent these supplies from being sunk 
I proposed we hand over to Great 
Britain the same convoy warships 
;ve would use if we joined the war." 
Yet a short time ago Mr. Hoover 
showed anything *but enthusiasm 
about our turning 45 over-age de- 
stroyers over to England, in ex- 
change for naval bases on her 
Western possessions. 
Is The Senator Now A Hoovercrat 

However, the Senator and the ex- 
President are grouped together in 
their general attitude as to the 
war situation. 

Come to think of it, these two 
have been on opposite sides for ten 
years and there have been some 
pretty sharp exchanges between 
them" over this period. The Con- 
gressional Record shows the Mon- 
tana inserting in the Record vari- 
ous statements indicating the low 
esteem in which he held the then 
Chief Executive, from 1928 to 1932. 
Both are now conveying the 
thought that our aid to Russia 
taints this administration with 
symoathy for, if not conversion, to 
the Red ideology. Would it be safe 
to aoolv the same sort of logic, and 
figure from it that Senator Wheeler 





Axis powers. 
It Depends On How You Measure 

Mr. Hoover scoffs at the Japan- 
ese peril — stating that Japan is 
6,000 miles away from continental 
United States. Well, Alaska is. part 
of the United States and Tokio is 
not much farther from Alaska than 
is San Francisco. If Russia is con- 
quered by the Hitler legions, the 
Pacific shores of Siberia might be- 
come either Hitler outposts, or be 
taken over by Japan, whose itch for 
conquests in that direction perhaps 
exceeds her desire to spread out to 
the Dutch East Indies, and the rest 
of Oceania. 

As Walter Lippman phrased the 
situation recently : "The question 
posed by the Russian War is whe- 
ther ports and airfields of Eastern 
Siberia are to remain ir. independ- 
ent Russian hands, or are to be 
seized by Japan, or are to be con- 
trolled by some sort of puppet gov- 
ernment under Nazi, or Japanese, 
or Nazi-Japanese control." 

That is how Mr. Hoovers 6.0C0- 
mile security belt shrinks in the 
light of present possibilities. Some 
of the Russian air bases are within 
a hundred miles of our Alaskan 
stations. Actually, the .easternmost 
point of Russian possession and the 
westernmost outpost of the United 
States are not much farther apart 
than Baltimore ana Washington. 

Perhaps ic view of the potential- 
ities of the Russo-German War. the 
importance of material aid to . the 
Soviet outfit mav be appreciated. 
It amounts to a great deal more 
than our distaste for Bolshevism or 
Bolshevic habits, customs or exces- 
ses — which have no more to do with 
what the defense of America de- 
mands, than Joe Stalin's pipe or 
complexion. 




__J 



;^j2k£BSB>* 



THPKSDAT, JULY 24, 1M1 



THI-CODNTO FOBPM. THIEF BIVEB FAU.S. MINNESOTA 



PAGE FIVE 



GOODRIDGE 



Silver Wedding Celebrated 
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Josephson 
■were honored guests at a reception 
in honor of their twenty-filth wed- 
ding anniversary Sunday at the 
Goodridge gymnasium. Tables were 
beautifully decorated with flowers 
and a rainbow color-scheme was 
carried out. A gift was presented 
to tftie honored guests by five little 
neighbor children dressed in crepe 
paper dresses and driven by white 
streamers, music for the march 
played by Lloyd Iverson. Floyd Ol- 
son and Charles Josephson sang "I 
Love You Truly", followed by a 
group of ladies who sang "Sweeter 
as the years go by" and "Home 
on the Range". Rev. O. O. Bjorgan 
gave a short talk. Supper was serv- 
ed at five-thirty by the hostesses. 
A lovely wedding cake formed the 
center-piece at the table of the 
honored guests. Out of town quests 
included Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Sol- 
heim and family, Mr.' and Mrs. Cal 
Toomey, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hal- 
vorson, and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur. 
Rambeck, all of Thief River Falls, 
also Mr. and Mrs. Irving Rambeck 
of Reynolds, N. D. A telegram of 
congratulations was received from 
their son, Darel, of Hollywood, 
Calif., and also from friends in 
North Dakota and Mr. and Mrs. 
Lee Roberts of Hollywood, Calif. 
About 150 guests were present. 

Reunions Held 

, The Tangen families enjoyed a 
reunion at the C. Tangen farm on 
Sunday. Those who enjoyed the 



pccasion were Mr. and Mrs. Ed 
Tangen and family, Mr. and Mrs.' 
Henry Tangen and family, Mrs. 
Clara Tangen, all of Fosston, Mr. 
and Mrs. Garfield Iverson and ba- 
by, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Vraa and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. H. Sigurd 
and Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. Vraa and 
family. 



Birthday Party Held 

Mrs. Tommerdahl and Mrs. Ham- 
merstein entertained at one o'clock 
dinner Sunday at the home of Mrs. 
Hammerstein in honor of the birth- 
days of V. C. McLeod and Mr. 
Hammerstein. Visiting was enjoyed 
and those who enjoyed the occa- 
sion were Mr. and Mrs. J. Kast, 
Mrs. Stroble, Mr. and Mrs. Martin 
Engen and Milan, C. Urdahl and 
Carrie, Mr. and Mrs. V. C. McLeod 
and Mr. and Mrs. Ole Prestebak. 



Church Dinner Will Be Held 

The congregations of both the 
Lutheran churches here will serve 
a joint dinner in the new dining 
room in the basement of the gym 
Sunday, July 37. The money will 
be used to beautify the cemetery. 
They will serve dinner from 12-2. 
After which a program will be giv- 
en. Both Rev. Bjorgan and Rev. 
Tungseth will take part in this and 
later Rev. Fjelstad will officiate at 
the cemetery dedication. 



Parcel Shower Held 

Several ladies drove out to the 
Aibert Kassa farm Saturday af- 
ternoon with gifts for a shower 
for Mrs. Kassa. Visiting and fancy 
work passed the time quickly and 
at four o'clock the many lovely 
gifts were opened. Buffet lunch was 
; then served by the hostesses, Mrs. 
•Lindqulst, Mrs. Hiram Halvorson, 
Mrs. J. M. Johnson and Mrs. A. B. 
Josephson. 

Picnic Is Held 

T>ie members of the Full Gospel 
Tabernacle Sunday School enjoyed 
a picnic Wednesday. They had 
planned to have it in the park at 
Thief River Falls but due to the 
'rain it was held in the church. 
Games and contests were held for 
the children with prizes for the 
winners and a bounteous lunch, was 
served at the close of the occa- 
sion. 



Belland, Josephson and G. McEnel- 
,ly- 

Thank You Party 

On Monday afternoon Mrs. A. B. 
Josephson entertained' at a lunch- 
eon the ladles who acted as hos- 
tesses at the reception for the Sil- 
ver Wedding on Sunday. The wed- 
ding cake was served as a special 
treat.*The hostess was assisted by 
■Mrs. Charles Josephson. 



Joint Party Is Held 

Mrs. C. L. Noer and Mrs. Floyd 
Olson entertained at a joint party 
honoring the birthdays of Bobby 
Noer and Tommy Olson. They en- 
joyed swimming in the river at 
Tindolph park and a picnic sup- 
per there afterward. 



Red Cross Party Is Held 

The local Red Cross Chapter 
sponsored a farewell party for Mrs. 
R. N. Olson at the Floyd Olson 
home Monday evening. Various 
games and stunts were played and 
a lap lunch was served at ten- 
thirty. Mrs. Olga Peterson, on be- 
half of the crowd, presented Mrs. 
Olson with a gift in appreciation of 
the splendid work she had done 
as a leader. 



Birthday Party Held 

Mrs. J. A. McEnelly was an honor 
guest at a birthday party on Mon- 
,day afternoon. At four o'clock Mrs. 
McEnelly was presented with gifts 
and lunch was served by the self- 
invited guests. The guests were 
Mesdames J. Ramsey, Lindstrom, 



4-H Club Has Picnic 

Highlanding 4-H club enjpyed a 
picnic on the river bank near How- 
ards Friday. Games and contests 
\were enjoyed and a picnic dinner 
served. 

Superintendent and Mrs. Olson 
and KeiUi left Saturday for Ruth- 
ton, where Mr. Olson will be su- 
perintendent of the school there. 
Mrs. Olson's mother and sister ac- 
companied them. 

Little Carol Ristau had the mis- 
fortune to get her hand in an elec- 
tric fan cutting three knuckles so 
badly medical care was necessary. 

Mr. and Mrs. Payne had as their 
guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Carl 
Toomey, Bob and Norma of Thief 
River Falls. 

Mrs. Loberg and son and daugh- 
ter were dinner guests at George 
A. Vraas Saturday. 

Mrs. Chas. Josephson, Mrs. A. 
josephson and Lynn were dinner 
guests at the A. Wells home Tues- 
day. 

Mrs. Gust Ristau visited her 
friend Mrs. Randall Noper in Thief 
River Falls Friday. 

Carl Christianson returned Mon- 
day from a trip to Minneapolis. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Jacobson re- 



turned to Bemidjl for a few days 
so that their daughter Yvonne, 
might take her part with the drum 
corps to which she belongs. They 
.played at Park Rapids. Mr. and 
Mrs. Jacobson and Yvonne return- 
fed here Tuesday for a further visit 
with relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs, Chas Josephson and 
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Josephson and 
Lynn drove out to Robert Ram- 
becks Tuesday evening with gifts 
for Orin to remind him it was his 
birthday. 

Rev. and Mrs. Lagelln and Ra- 
chel, Mr. and Mrs. H. Tolefson, 
Mrs. Wanke and Beverly motored 
to Fosston Friday where they at- 
tended the funeral of Mrs. Arnold 
Uattson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jennings Jensen 
"and daughters visited Sunday at 
'the Anton and James Jensen 
homes. 

Rev. and Mrs. Lagelin were Sun- 
day dinner guests of- Mr. and Mrs. 
C. Rosin at Grygla. - 

Mrs. Clarence, Grimley and Mar- 
lene visited a few days with Mr. 
and Mrs. J. M. Johnson this week, 
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Rambeck 
and family of Reynolds, N. !«* vis> 
ited relatives" here Sunday. 

John Bagne returned this week 
from California. 

Mrs. G. Olson, Archie and Ben- 
pie, of Ulen were week end visitors 
at the Orris Olson and Irving iver- 
son homes. 

• Mr. and Mrs. Claude Chambers 
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Arne Mar- 
cusson and daughters were visitors 
at John Erickson's Friday. 
, Joan Habedank, who has been 
visiting relatives here for some 
time, returned to her home in Mon- 
tevideo. She was accompanied by 



Eileen Johnson, who will visit there 
for some time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Engstrom 01 
Thief River Falls called at the Carl 
Johnson home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clair McEnelly, of 
Thief River Falls were dinner 
guests at ttie J. A. McEnelly home 
Sunday. I 

. Mr. and Mrs. Ole Geving and 
daughter of Mabel visited at the 
■Ed Geving home Wednesday. 

Mabel Geving, who is employed 
at Thief River Falls, is enjoying, a 
two weeks vacation with her par- 
ents here. 

Mrs. C. Struble of Jamestown, N. 
D., Is visiting Mrs. J. Kast. 

Mrs. C. Christianson entertained 
the first "Kidnapping Tea" at her 
home Tuesday. These are sponsor- 
ed by the Ladies aid of the First 
Lutheran church. Mrs. Christian- 
sen-was assisted byM£rs. Olga Pe- 
terson. 

Mrs. McCullens, Mr. and Mrs. 
George Cullens, John, Peter and 
,'Margaret visited at , the Oscar 
Erickson home Sunday. / 

Mr. and Mrs. Mutnansky, Caro- 
line and Elsie, and Joe McCales 
visited at Manville, N. D., this 
week. 

Oliver and Lena Resan, old time 
residents here, called at the Axel 
Sund home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Edseth were 
Sunday dinner guests at the home 
of their daughter, Mrs. Basil Ba- 
lou> ,at Esplee. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kusmak and 
son returned to Hancock, Mich., 
after a few days visit with rela- 
tives nere. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hutchinson, Mr. 
and Mrs. C. Chambers and Mr. and 
Mrs. Oliver Chalberg enjoyed a 



picnic at Red Lake Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Tenold visited? 
Sunday at the Pete Bakken noma 
in Grygla. 

Jane Mather of Humbolt is vis- 
iting at Ole Prestabaks. 

Mri and Mrs. Melvin Hanson of 
ParMield visited at Fred and Nlcoll 
Urdanfs last week. 

Layne and Mavis Olson are visit- 
ing Mrs. Clarence Ruelson at tb» 
Red Lake agency. 
. Mr., and Mrs. George- Robson and 
children of Detroit, Mich., and Mr. 
and Mrs. Axel Knutson of Grand 
Forks visited at- Die— ■Stromlands 
this week. 



How Would I flQC 
You Like To LUOC 

1 5'lbs. of FAT? 

How would you like to safely Ios* 
some of that ugly fat in a few weeks 
without risky drugs or inconvenienced 
How would you like to lose your dou- 
ble chin, bulging stomach and hips 
AND along with it regain your na- 
tural charm _and attractiveness. 

Weigh* jour'aelf today. Get * bottle o£ 
Kruscben Salts (a famous English tot-. 
mula). Then every morning before breaks 
fast take one half teaspoonful m a glass 
of water — eat wisely — cut out tatty m ^*f» 
butter, cream and rich pastries — go Uist 
on white bread and potatoes. 

After 4 weeks weigh yourself again *»* 
just see if you haven t lost pounds of ugly 



fat and gained that "Kruscben Feel mR^ of 
greater vivacity, more energy and im- 
proved health that so often accompany fat 
reduction, ft 9 

REFUSE IMITATIONS! Demand at*i 
get only the genuine Kruscben (the famous 
English formula) plain or new effervescent 
pleasant, sparkling. Bottle lasts 4.wte*« 
and costs but a trifle. Any druggist. 



NORTHERN STATE 
BANK 

Thief River Palls, Minnesota 

Complete Banking Service 

Banking By Mail 

Safety Deposit Boxes 

Savings 

CLERKING AUCTION SALES 
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



COME TO THE 






While At The 
Pennington County Fair 



visit the 



Thief River Pharmacy 



Ekeren Bros., Props. 



PENNINGTON COUNTY FAIR 
Northern Minnesota's Greatest Show 

JULY30,31-AUG1,2 



The WLS Barn Dance and Quiz Show on Wednesday evening! 
Barker Bros. Rodeo and Circus each afternoon! "Step Lively'' 
Revue each evening and Dee Lang's Famous Shows on the Midway; 
all add up to four days' of fun. The exhibition buildings will be 
running oyer with exhibits of Science, education, industry, home- 
making, etc. 

Best of all the admission price is only 25 cents! You and your 
family will enjoy the fair and you will enjoy shopping in Thief 
River Falls! Dont forget to visit the places advertising on this 
page. They will make your visit a more pleasant one. 

\ 



Community Spirit Has Made 
The Fair a Possibility! 

The Same Spirit Will Help To 

Build Many Public 

Enterprises! 

UNION STATE BANK 

Thief River Falls, Minnesota 
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 




AND REFRESH YOURSELF AT THE 

NEW FOUNTAIN 

{Next to the Falls Theatre) 
Featuring complete fountain service, 
newspapers, magazines, confectionery, cig- 
arettes and tobaccos, and 

the BEST POP CORN in TOWN. 

FRAZEE NEWS SERVICE 

Local Agency Grand Forks Herald 
Phone No. 1 



Welcome Fair Visitors 



ENJOY 




CREAM 



Healthful and Delicious 



It's a Fact That: 



Improved Grain Belt is like "old time" beer. 
It treats your stomach like a friend. 
You can drink more of it. 

/ 

And here's why! 



Now only Improved Grain Belt 
gives you the valuable qualities of 
brewers yeast, that are removed 
from ordinary beer. This great 
advance in the brewing art is 
made possible by a new process 
exclusive with Improved Grain 
Belt in this territory. ' 



Grain Belt Distributing Co. 
Phone 315 




.-„..,.. .1 j4a»nh»<v 



TAOEFOBB 



TEI-eOONTT FOBUIM. IhIP BIVEB FAEH. MINNTOOTA 



THUB8PAY. JULY 2*. IMi 



& 



tdencq 



MIDDL E RIVER 

4-H Achievement Day Here. | 

On Friday Acliievement and De- 
monstration day will be in progress 
bere. The demonstrators are the 
4-H Clubs of Eastern Marshall 
county embracing tne clubs of Mid- 
dle River, Viking, Randen, Wood- 
side and Lincoln. The club boys 
have brought in samples of then- 
ewes and lambs and the proposition 
was also to give demonstrations of 
dairy grade or pure bred calves, ex- 
hibits of clothing and canning. As- 
sistant county agent Krietlow or 
some other representative of the 
extension department is expected to 
be here, as well as accredited jud- 
ges to pass on the various exhibits 
lor which suitable cash prizes will 
be given. The recipients will be 
■eligible to enter the county contest 
to be held later in Warren. 



Scene From "Step Lively" Revue 



Donald Niemela To Manage 
Creamery 

Donald Niemela, who after sev- 
eral weeks treatment in St. Lukes 
hospital, was released last week 
■with his affected leg well on the 
way toward complete strength and 
comfort, has been engaged' as man- 
ager of the Hazel creamery, to as- 
sume his duties In August. Conse- 
quently he and his family will move 
to Hazel Sunday. Donald has been 
employed steadily in the Middle 
River Creamery since 1936 and be- 
fore that time was a part time 
helper. 



Women's Club Honors Mrs. 
NlemLLa 

A special called social meeting of 
ihe ladles of the Women's Club 
was held at the Victor Berg home 
Wednesday. Mrs. Donald Niemela 
-was honored guest in view of her 
early departure from Middle. River. 
The afternoon was spent in social 
informality, Mrs. Niemela being 
trresented with a valued gift by h£r 
associated club members and an 
appetizing lunch was served. 

Sunday's Auto Tragedy 

In the Star Journal's report of 

week end auto tragedies we note 



that three Olson brothers, Curtis, 
Kermit and Harold, aged 17, 18, 
and 25, were killed hi an auto 
accident near WarrenvUle, Hi. 
These boys were at one time reslr 
dents of Middle River, being the 
sons of the late Charley Olson who 
.was an employee of Johnson's gar- 
age here. 

Al Monoco of Nahawauk was a 
week end visitor at the Emll Pe- 
.terson home. 

Mrs. George Emple of Farrning- 
'ton, after a visit of two weeks with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. 
Hall, returned to her home Mon- 

' & Mrs. Anna Risberg is taking a 
10-day vacation from her duties in 
the diner and is visiting relatives 
at Metz, N. D. She left herejast 
Thursday. "~ j 

W A. Lindahl, recently employed 
in Thief River Palls, is the new 
helper in the creamery, filling the 
position formerly held by Donald 
Niemela. 

Middle River's soft ball team as- 
sembled on the ball grounds here 
Sunday in readiness to play a pre- 
arranged game with the Viking 
learn but the Vikings failed to ap- 
pear. So that's that. The base ball 
team too were disappointed in not 
being able to get up a game for 
that afternoon. The arrangements 
for next Sunday's ball activities al- 
so nave been changed from pre- 
vious announcements. There will be 
jio regular league game but in- 
stead an all-star game . at Plum- 
mer in which the Plummer aggre- 
gation will play a picked team 
tfrom the teams of the local league. 
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Hall end 
,Mrs. George Empie motored to 
Warroad Friday and visited the 
Hall's other daughter, Mrs. Schultz. 
A. E. Blom was unable to attend 
to his tin shop several days last 
week owing to illness, but is now 
on duty again. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Spray, who 
have been occupying rooms in the 
brick bank building during Mr. 
Spray's term of manager of the 
Co-op Store, are to move into ttie 
Peltola house on Second street soon 
after the Donald Niemela family 




Before a' darling scenic setting 
which carries out the colors of the 
American flag, "Step Livery," a new 
musical with a youthful swing and 
plenty of comedy, will open a three- 
day engagement before the grand- 
stand at the Pennington County 
Fair starting July 30, 31, Aug.- 1 and 
2. 

"Step Lively," Is played in five 
parts, or numbers, with smartly 
designed costumes, specially ar- 
ranged music and novelty acts con- 
tinually changing to please the eye 
and ear alike. In one number, all 
of the men of the company enter 
into a comedy situation which: is 
both original and extremely funny. 
In another scene the chorus beau- 
ties dash out on the stage in air- 
plane costumes and present a novel 



Red Hot Specials 

For Week of July 24-31 



dance formation. "At the conclusion 
of the dance.-'the girls quickly as- 
semble a big airplane from prop 
pieces placed about the large stage. 
Novelties of this kind are Inter- 
spersed throughout the perform- 
ance, always providing something 
new and different in' this type of 
entertainment. 

There is a navy port number, 
showing a group of sailors on a 
holiday and being entertained with 
native dances by girls in "Ball 
Bali" costumes. A special, arrange- 
ment by the show's own. orchestra 
makes this number one of the out- 
standing tune hits of the year. 
Another scene brings the -well- 
trained chorus to the spotlight in 
beautiful kaki satin, uniforms to 
display their skill in marches and 
IfdriUs. 



|wmTEDA.SY49^1_29 



Jflour 

LaRoy Coffee 1 t 22c 



P'bry Coffee 

3 lbs 



39 c 



Gra. Crackers 

2-lb. box 



17" 



WHEATIES 

2 boxes 

"Breakfast of Champions" 



21' 



Peanut ButterO Ac 

2-lb. jar.... ..(ft 



Ieave.it to move to HazeL 

Sverre Loveid and Ruth Elda of 
lArgyle were -visitors at the Em ll 
Peterson home Saturday. Miss Ef- 
fie Peterson, who had been visiting 
at the Loveld's several days, came 
with them. 

Mrs. Kortlsmakl will give up con- 
ducting her farm and will soon 
move Into town. She 'will occupy 
the upper rooms in the Johnson 
house recently vacated by the Or- 
ville Olson family. Miss Helva 
Kortlsmakl will • go to Minneapolis 
in quest of a position as stenogra- 
pher, she having had experience 
in that line of work. 

The gleaners will meet on Tues- 
day, July 29, at the Harry Cook 
farm, home. 

Carl Heimark left Thursday for 
his .home at Clarkfield for a stay 
of about two weeks and on his re- 
turn will bring his household goods 
preparatory to settli ng down as a 
bachelor housekeeper in his new 
house later this season. 

Protracted meetings are being 
held in the village hall here this 
week by Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Pe- 
terson, Hollis and Glennie. The 
family are said to be fine musi- 
cians, playing a number of instru- 
ments and are giving interesting 
concerts each evening. 



string band. The program was 
closed by the audience singing a 
song. 

Wedding Shower Held 

Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Haugen were 
given a rousing charivari Saturday 
evening, after which they were ta- 
ken to their, home where a large 
number of friends, neighbors and 
relatives gathered and gave them 
a wedding shower. After a social 
evening the young couple were pre- 
sented with a beautiful set of dish- 
es. 

Lunch was served by the self- 
invited guests at the close of the 
evening. 

IE. Larson's Entertain 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Roy and fam- 
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Holmes 
and Billy and Rev. Sklbsrud were 
entertained Wednesday evening at 
a six o'clock dinner at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Larson In 
honor of their son, Raymonds, 
birthday anniversary. 



Golden Valley CATSU P 2 jge. ms. 19c 
MARSHMALLOWS lAJ'lOc 



Toilet Soap 

PALMOLIVE 1Qc 

4 bars 



19' 



Golden Valley 

Tomato Juice 17c 

No. 5 can 



17 c 



• Fresh Fruits & Vegetables 

California 

PEACHES 

lug 



Ladies Aid Entertained 

The Norwegian Lutheran Ladles 
Aid was entertained by Mesdames 
Adolph Satterberg, V. G. Brink and 
Harry Winter. 



ST. HILAIRE 



99" 



Minnesota 

POTATOES 1QC 

10 lbs. 



19 c 



BLEACHED CELERY sr 2 *» 2§£r 

2 ^ 19c 



^CANTALOUPE 



In Our Meat Department 



Shankless 

Picnic Hams ' 

lb 



Summer 
Sausagt 



lb. 



OAcll Br ' Stet Bacon,b22c 

24 Bacon Squaresib.1 7c 

— — II ■ Land O'Lakra ( 

QAc HENS3toOEc 
U\ 5 lbs. Ib *3 



Olson-Kruse 

Miss Valerie Olson, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Olson of St. 
Hilaire, became the bride of Arlo 
M. Kruse. son of Mrs. Katherlne 
Kruse of St. Hilaire, Wednesday 
evening at the Covenant Mission 
parsonage with Rev. Roy Wlberg 
officiating. The attendants were 
: MIss Margaret Stadum of Thief. 
River Falls and Harwood Olson of 
St. Hilaire,. cousin of the bride. 

The bride graduated from the St. 
Hilaire high school and Thief .Ri- 
ver Falls teachers training depart- 
ment. She taught for several years 
in the rural schools. She has been 
employed In Dr. C. E. Snyder's of- 
fice for the past two years. 

The groom is a graduate from 
the St. Hilaire high school and was 
employed by the Triangle Trans- 
portation company. At present he 
operates a farm west of St. Hi- 
laire. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kruse plan on 
leaving for the ; West Coast in the 
fall. 



Mrs. A. V. Brodin and Joyce, Mrs. 
A. E. Lundqulst and Darlene Ruth 
and Donald Thyren of Thief River 
Falls were callers at Rev. and Mrs. 
Wiberg's home Monday evening. 

Hilmer Nelson, Cornel Aubol and 
pie Nash left for the North Da- 



kota harvest fields recently. : 

Mr. and Mrs. Slg Engh and Floyd 
Engh of Park River, N. D., came 
Sunday to spend a week at the Ed 
Engh and Roy Engh homes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Myles Jackson and 
Patricia, Marylan Dahlstrom and 
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Gunstad mo- 
tored to Maple Lake, where they 
visited at the Patterson cottage. 

Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Satterberg 
motored to Mcintosh Sunday where 
they visited at the Gust Hedman 
home. ■ , 

joy Ann and Joe Ann Johnson 
of Alvarado came Thursday to vi- 
sit with their grandparents, Mr. 
and Mrs. James Kinney. 

Tom Larson went to the hospi- 
tal Thursday morning where he 
submitted to a minor operation. 
He returned Saturday. 

Mrs. Fred Bothman and Dorothy 
of Grand Forks came Tuesday . to 
visit at the home- of her sister, 
Mrs. Lester Olson, her mother, Mrs. 
C T. Swanson, and other relatives. 
They left for their home Friday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Schant- 
zen, Ruel Holland and Rolland 
Sande^ motored to Union Lake on 
Sunday. ! 

Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Strand, Mr. 
and Mrs. Lokken, all of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls, visited Sunday evening 
with Mrs. Christine Bakko. 

M iss Christina Nelson of Trail 
visited Wednesday with Laura Alm- 
qulst. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Allen, Mr. 
and Mrs. W. A. Corbet and fam- 
ily visited at the Freeman Allen 
home near Hazel Sunday evening. 
Miss Olive Almqulst came home 
Friday from Moorhead, where she 
attended summer school. She left 
Sunday for East Grand Forks 
where she will visit at the home 
of her sister, Mrs. Clarence Carl- 
son. 

Mrs. Christine Bakko and Mrs. 
B. O. Burkee attended Ladies Aid 
at the David Haugen home. 

Mrs. Richard McKercher and 
Miss Seebart of Grand Forks and 
Miss Arlene McKercher of Chicago, 
Til., visited Monday with Mrs. W. 
A. Corbet, and Mrs. H. R. Allen. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Schantzen 
and Donald and Minnie Gjerde vi- 
sited Sunday evening at the John 
Sande home. 

Donald Kelly left Saturday for 
Thief River Falls after visiting for 
two weeks* at the Wiley Ewing 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Emery Hallamack, 
Cecelia, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Both- 
man, Mr. and Mrs. Emll Hallamack, 
Wiley Ewing, James and Andrew 
Norman of Leonard and Mr. and 
Mrs. Bill Hallamack and family, of 
Thief River Falls visited Sunday 
at the Norman home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Johnson 
and son of Thief River Falls visit- 
ed Sunday evening with her moth- 
er, Mrs. H. .F. Hanson. 

Mrs. Bergh and- Mrs. Urdahl of 
Thief River Falls spent, Friday and 
Saturday at the home of the for- 
mer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Carpenter and 
family motored to Crookston Sun- 
day, where they visited at the 
home of her sister, Mrs. Anna Ness. 
Mr- and Mrs. Clarence Sande 
and family of Thief River Falls 
visited Saturday evening at the 
Clifford Schanten home. 

Andrew Norman left Monday for 
a hospital at Minneapolis to re- 
ceive medical attention. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lester Holmes and 
family of Red Lake Falls visited 
Saturday evening at the home of 
his brother, Norman Holmes. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Benson and 

Roger of St. Paul came Saturday 

evening to spend a few days at the 

Mike Highland home. 

. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Emard came 



Sunday evening from California 
and visited with her mother, Mrs. 
H F. Hanson. Mr. and Mrs. Emard 
of Red Lake Falls were also guests 
that evening. Mrs. Hanson accom- 
panied them to Red Lake Falls. 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Emard left 
Wednesday for Georgia. 

Private Raymond Gunstad left on 
Sunday for Fort Francis E. Warren 
near Cheyenne, Wyo., after spend- 
ing several days furlough at the 
home of his parents. 

Stella Bengston visited Friday 
evening at the Norman Holmes 



home. 

Mr. and Mrs^ Orstad, Mrs. A. N\ 
Olson, Mr. and Mrs. George Aam- 
vet, all of Halstad, Mr. and Mrs. 
Sam Benson and son of St. Paul 
and Mr. and Mrs. Mike Highland 
were Sunday guests at the Birdean 
Anderson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Holmes 
and Lester Holmes of Red Lake 
Falls visited Sunday at the Ole 
Granum home in Thief River Falls. 

William Engh left Wednesday for 
Minneapolis where he expects to 
be employed. 




Wheat Flakes! : 



Gum Drops 



INDEPENDENT 

I PHONE 78 FREE DELIVERY 



Jake Fehr Honored 

Mr - and Mrs. Jake Fehr were 
honored Sunday at a family re- 
union at the Jens Almqulst home, 
having Just returned from their 
honeymoon. Those present were 
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Fehr, Mr. and 
Mrs. Peter Fehr, Mr. and Mrs. 
"Eilert Fehr, Mr. and Mrs. E. Erick- 
son and George Erickson, Mr. and 
Mrs. E. W. Brink, Mr. and Mrs. 
Clarence Carlson and daughter, 
Mrs. Esther Benson and son Clin- 
ton, all of East Grand Forks, Mr. 
Theodore Johnson and family of 
Hazel, Mr. and Mrs. John Lund- 
berg and Mae, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. Hartje. .- , ■ 

Sunday School Picnlo Held 

The Covenant Mission Sunday 
School and congregation enjoyed -a 
picnic dinner at Red Lake Falls 
park Sunday. In the afternoon. 'the 
following program was given: song 
by the audience, scripture reading 
by Rev. Wlberg; prayer by John 
Stelger; song by the audience after 
which several selections were given 
by the string band and the Sunday 
School pupils, Bible School pupils 
sang several choruses; sermon by 
Rev. Wlberg; a selection by the 



Cash Butterfat 

35 

When you come in for the 
PENNINGTON COUNTY 

FAIR 

Bring in your can of cream 
and give us a trial! 

A..V; 

Thief River 
Cooperative Creamery 

' G.'S. Bergland, Manager 



Wheaties *■ fxgs. 

Macaroni spaghetti - hoodies pig. 5c 
PotatoSalad^-SS £$.°™1 iife29c 
CnTUSauce Sw Jf^VS™!. bStoe21c 



OLD FASHIONED 
TENDER JELLS 



PER 
LB. 



10c 



Kleenex Tissues 2 B S^ T 25c 

Band? Whinm Yob Ar»— At Home or on Vocation 
"ET*1 _ S WEE T EN S ICE BOIE S. O COAST QC- 

HileXroBnTEsT . deodobtzes « bottles ooc 

Sprayit Glass Cleaner £%& 13c 
the easy wa» to clean glass 

Calumet BflK,NG P0WDER S 15c 



I] 



Bisquick tiSt 28c 

FOH SHORTCAKES AST) BECOnS D) A HUBBY % 



Sunkist Lemons *«.25c 



Fancy, Green 

PEPPERS 

x* 15c 



Fine Cone 



ORANGES 

DOZ. 19C 



Ripe 



FANCY SLICING GUCUMBERS 
WATERMELON 

CANTALOUPE 



EA. 5C 

lb. 3c 



Vine 
Rippened- 



EA. 



10c 



Also— FBESH GREEN PEAS and BEANS at 2 •*• ^ 

BD-E TOMATOES at ' ° 

LARGE GREEN LIMES at . ---- ; ^ 

TABLE PLUMS ^ g ^ , 5c 

LTSSc™p S EAcSs7BLSBERRiES--a-t-T-H E - LOWEST 
PRICES— 



VANILLA 

Gold Seal 
FLOUR 



iscoia 

Imitation 



8-oz. 
Bottle 



"Wheat 



49-lb. 
bag 



10c 



1.49 




- ** 




THURSDAY. JOI.Y 24, 1941 



TRI-COTJNTY FOBPM. THIEF gIVEB FALLS, MINNESOTA 



PAGE FITS 



' 1 



\gm 



gimtnj (oiYespondenca 



V1KUSG 



Anderson-Johnson Wedding 

On Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock 
Mlfes Violet Anderson, daughter oi 
Mrs. Annie C. Anderson of Viking, 
became the bride of Clifford John- 
son of Seattle, Wash. The groom 
is the son of Mr: and Mrs. Ciaus 
Johnson of Viking. The single ring 
ceremony was performed by Rev. 
H. O. Peterson at the Lutheran 
parsonage. 

The bride's attendant was Miss 
Fern Anderson, only sister of the 
bride. The groom was attended by 
Clinton Johnson, his brother. 

The bride wore a street length 
jacket style dress of powder blue 
crepe. Her only jewelry was a gold 
bracelet, a gift of the groom. She 
carried a bouquet of American 
beauty roses. Her attendant wore a 
■princess style dress of beige crepe 
and wore a corsage of yellow tals- 
man roses. 

A wedding luncheon was given 
for the bridal party and immediate 
relatives at the home of the bride. 
Out of town guests were Mr. and 
Mrs. Olaf Roisum, Clinton John 
^on and Thelma Torgerson of 
■Grand Forks, Mr. and Mrs. Rich- 
ard Johnson and Mary Ann of Ar- 
gyle, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Nel- 
son and Jimmy and Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl Knutson of Thief River Falls, 
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Ruud and 
■family and Mrs. Ruard of Gatzke. 

The bride is a graduate of the 
Warren High School with the class 
of 1932 and from the Warren Nor- 
mal Training department the fol- 
lowing year. She has been teach- 
ing school in Marshall county since. 
The groom, is a former Viking boy 
who is now employed at the Gas 
Tank Service Company at Seattle. 

The bridal couple left the same 
■evening for Minneapolis where they 
■will visit relatives. From there they 
-will leave for Seattle, Wash., -where 
they intend to make their home. 
On their way out they plan to go 
through the Black Hills, Yellow- 
stone National Park and other 
places of interest. 

For travel the bride wore a beige 
suit with beige and brown acces- 
sories. 

Shower For Violet Anderson 
Violet Anderson was honored at 
a miscellaneous shower given her 
"Thursday evening at the Gust Pe- 
terson home. The bride-to-be was 
■seated beneath a pink umbrella 
-which was tapered with pink and 
-white streamers. The evening was 
■spent socially after which lunch 
■was served. Those who arranged 
the shower were Mrs. Clarin Fred- 
xickson. Mrs. Malcolm ■ Tangquist, 
and Mrs. Gust Peterson. 

Those from off distance who at- 
tended the shower were Mr. and 
Mrs. Axel Anderson of Newfolden, 
Mrs. Olaf Roisum. Thelma Torger- 
son and Clinton Johnson of Grand 
Forks, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Nel- 
son and Katherine Nelson of Thief 
ZRiver Falls. 



PLUMMER 



Peterson at his home Tuesday eve- 
ning. 

Ruth Shefveland returned last 
week from a trip to Niagara Falls, 
Seattle, Wash., and other places. 

David Drotts and sons of Hal- 
stad spent a few-days of last week 
here on business. 

The Offering fest held at the 
Mission Church last Saturday eve- 
ning was well attended. 

Mrs. Clarissa Erickson and Har- 
riet Olson took Marlys Dahlin back 
to her home at Grand Forks Sa- 
turday. Marlys has been spending 
some time here visiting. 

Myrtle Styrlund who has attend- 
ed a summer course at St. Cloud, 
returned home Saturday. 

Ruth Drotts, who is being em- 
ployed at Minneapolis, returned 
home last "week to spend some 
time. 

Norman Skonolvd, who has spent 
seme time here visiting relatives 
left for his home in Turlock, Calif. 
Sunday. 

Oscar Anderson returned home 
Friday evening after spending 
week at Rock Island, 111. 

Oscar- Anderson returned home 
from Rock Island, 111., Friday after 
spending a week there. 

Ray Solmonson ,who has been 
| employed as mechanic at the local 
garage for some years, {has accept- 
ed a position at Warren at the 
Nelson Motor Co. Garage. He com- 
menced work this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hanson and 
family visited at the Ray Hanson 
home at Fosston Friday. 

The chair members of the ZIon 
Lutheran church gave a weiner 
roast* in honor of Violet Anderson 
and Pearl Barr last Wednesday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs^ Claus Johnson en- 
tertained relatives at dinner Fri- 
day evening, in honor of their son 
Clifford Johnson and his bride. 

Mr. and Mrs. Verner Jacobson 
and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Boe of 
Thief River Falls and Joan Mount 
of Minneapolis visited at the Axel 
Jacobson home Sunday. 

Mrs. Allan Powell, who has spent 
some time here at her parental 
home, returned to her home in 
Montana Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dahlin of 
Foldahl and Mr. and Mrs. William 
Anderson helped Mrs„ John Carl- 
son celebrate her^bythday anni- 
versary Wednesday. 

Mrs. Hans Olson entertained a 
group of children at a birthday 
.party in honor of her daughter, 
Joan, Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Johnson and 
family of Thief River Falls visited 
at the Joe Janson home Sunday. 

Tracy Martin took his sister, 
Mrs. Alfritz to Thief River Falls 
Sunday where she will be employ- 



A group of relatives and friends 
gave a birthday party for Albert 



Mrs. McCulloas'h Dies 

Mrs. Minnie McCulIough, age 60, 
died at the home of her son, Ed- 
ward McCulIough, of Red Lake 
Falls Wednesday morning after a 
three day illness following a cere- 
bral hemorrage. 

Her maiden name was Minni e 
Badten and she was born at Kiel, 
Germany, May 20, 1881. She came 
to the United States when a child 
of three with her parents, settling 
near Groton, S. D-, where she grew 
-to womanhood. 

She was married to Dominic A. 
McCulIough of Missouri Valley, 
Iowa, at Verdon, S. D., Oct. 10, 
1898. They came to Minnesota in 
1901 and made their home on a 
farm in Emardville, near Plummer, 
where they resided until the death 
of her husband Nov. 6, 1940. Since 
that time she has made her home 
with her son In Red Lake Falls. 

Surviving are ten children: Mrs. 
Cecile Trotter of Grand Forks, Mrs. 
William S. Kramer, Charles " and 
John of Snoqualmie, Wash., Mrs. 
Jos. C. LaCoursiere, Mrs. John 
Nimesgern, Elenora, Edward and 
Richard of Red Lake Falls and 
Frederick, whose address is un- 
known. Ten grand children and se- 
ven brothers and sisters also sur- 
vive. 

Rev. Henry Pelger of Red Lake 
Falls officiated and Rev. Augustine 
Zelleklns of Tabor acted as or- 
ganist. Pallbearers were John Ma- 
ney, Louis Toulouse, F. J. Mack, 
Henry Rose, James Jackson, and 
M. J. Fallon. Interment was made 
in St. Vincent Catholic cemetery 
near Plummer. 



WLS BARN DANCE HAS 

ONE-MAN SOUND EFFECT 



Sound effects, as everybody 
knows, are an important feature in 
radio. There are elaborately equip- 
ped departments with every con- 
ceivable device to give effects, and 
add color to programs. But with 
Uncle Tom Corwlne, who is fea- 
tured on the WLS National Barn 



ed. 

Victor and Mabel Fransen' who 
are employed 1 at Thief River Falls 
soent the week end here at then- 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Peterson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Ole Anderson of War- 
ren visited at the E. O. Styrlund 
home Sunday. 

The kittenball team played the 
Radium team at Radium Sunday. 




THE MOST COMPLETE 
SMALL TRACTOR 

If you're thinking of buying j new 
"small" tractor — and even if you aren't 
— don't put off seeing the crrat new 
Oliver 60 at our store! 

And on your way. prepare yourscli 
to see a tractor marvel— a marvel of 
completeness — a marvel of pou.tr, wiJc 
usejutnets, corrjort and economy/ Pre- 
pare to see what you've been looking 
for in a small trJctor! Prepare to com- 
pare the 60 with all others and say 
"Oliver's done it again— scooped the 
field in presenting a money-savins, 
income- producing, comfort- increas- 
ing 1-2 plow tractor that will make 
my farm a more pleasant place o» 
which to life!" 



OON'T DELAY-DROP IN TODAY! 

Minnesota Electric 
Welding Co. 

Corner 4th and LaBree — Phone 200 



STU10V " 01IVER 




day at C. Olson home at Red laltx 
Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Severin Hanson, 
Mrs. Fred Fredrickson, Mr. and 
Mrs. George St. Louis, Mrs. Mary 
Eifert, Kathleen Lanlel, Mrs. C. Ol- 
son were entertained Thursday 
evening at S. J. Bredeson home at 
Red Lake Falls. 

Teddy Jaeger visited Friday at 
Bemldjt. . 

■ Mrs. Henry Schehr and Mona 
and Mrs. Theo. Baril and Suzanne 
of Red Lake Falls visited at the 
P. E. Schoenauer 'home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Peterson and 
Eileen, Rose Torstveit and Mr. and 
Mrs. Albert Fellman attended the 
Lutheran church picnic at Games 
Sunday, 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Doran of 
Bemldjl visited at Pete Doran's 
home Monday. 



B. Berman of Oakland, Calif., 
spent Thursday at H. C. Maynards. 
He spent a week calling on old 
neighbors and friends. . 

Mrs. M. Q. Sortedahl and Cor- 
nelia, Mrs. C. Dailey and daughter, 
Mrs. Olaf Sortedahl of Duluth, Mr. 
and Mrs. S. J. Rice were Sunday 
supper guests at G. A. Kruejjgrs. 

Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bruggeman and 
family of Mahnomen spent Sunday 
at .Jrvk Bruggeman's. 

The Sunday dinner guests at 
Nick Jaegers were Nadine Maney, 
Margaret Jaeger, Howard Green- 
wald and Alvin Johnson. 

Leonard Brekke, who is employ- 
ed at Manville, N. D., spent the 
week end with his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. L. Brekke. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arm and Sauve and 
children and Agnes Parridy visited 
with friends at Terrebonne Sun- 
day. 

Henry Froiland of Grand Forks, 
,N. D., spent the week end with his 
family here. 

Misses Jeanette Thompson, wil- 
ma Greenwald and Dorothy Hem- 
stad visited Saturday with Beulah 
Thompson, who is employed at the 
Hemstad home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bruggeman 
of Terrebonne attended the ball 
game here Sunday. Plummer played 
East Grand Forks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Art LaCoursiere of 
Red Lake Falls were Sunday guests 
at the Jim Jackson home. 

Miss Barbara Gilbertson came 
,home Friday from Bemidji, having 
finished her course of summer 
school. 

Miss Jean Richards of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls spent a few days at Mae 
Sorensons, returning home Satur- 
day. 

Vlllars Hagen of Jackson, Wyo., 
is visiting with his grandfather, 
John Hagen, after having attended 
a six weeks training at Fort Snel- 
ling'. 

A. Wedger, Muriel Wedger, 
George Olli and H. C. Maynard en- 
joyed a fishing trip Sunday on Red 
Lake River. 

Mrs. S. J. Rice, Mrs. G. A. Krue- 
ger and Althea spent Thursday at 
the O. H. Langlie home. 

Mrs. Lewis VeVea, Mrs. Cliff Ve- 
Vea and Kippy, Mrs. C. W. Sande 
of Thief River Falls and Mrs. W. 
Wheeler of - Lakefield spent 
Thursday at E. B. Lanager. 

A. M. Swingen of Cooperstown, 
N. D., was a business caller in 
Plummer Tuesday. . , 

Miss Delma Doran left Sunday 
night for Holt, where she will spend 
a week visiting. 

Miss Lorrie Hovland, who is em- 
ployed in Thief River Falls, spent 
the week end with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. G. Hovland. 

Mrs. Clayton Walker and Sharon 
and Mrs. George LaFaive and sons 
of Red Lake Falls were callers in 
Plummer Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gunder- 
son spent Monday at Ersklne. 

Sunday visitors at A. Gunderson 
were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gjernes 
and family of Thief River Falls. 

A large crowd from Plummer at- 
tended the 22nd annual parish fes- 
tival of the Norwegian Lutheran 
church in Games Sunday. Services 
were held in the Solem church at 
11 o'clock. Dinner was served in 
the grove at Old Games. The af- 
ternoon program started at 2 o'- 
clock P. M. with addresses by sev- 
eral visiting speakers and singing 
and music. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mania, Helmer 
Mahla and Gertrude autoed to the 
Grygla vicinity to pick blueberries 
Sunday. 

Miss Adeline Thompson is em- 
ployed at Mac's Cafe. 

Miss Harriet Bruggeman of Ter- 
rebonne and Nordal Hegg of Mah- 
nomen visited at the Clarence An- 
derson home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard LeMIeux 
spent the week end at the Clarence 
Callier home at Gentilly. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McCrady and 
children, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mc- 
Crady and son, who spent Sunday 
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
\V._G. McCrady, left for Roy Lake 
Monday. 

Miss Adeline Thompson spent 
Wednesday 'and Thursday at the 
E. R. Groom home. 
Harold Melby of Oklee and James 



UNCLE TOM CORWINE 

Dance, jhe is his own sound effect 
department. It is he who provides 
the fighting dogs and cats, the cows 
and the cackling hens that are 
heard during the broadcast of this 
popular Saturday night program. 
Corwlne is coming to the Penning- 
ton County Fair as a feature of 
WLS Barn Dance Wednesday eve- 
ning, July" 30. 

Tom Corwlne on a farm beats the 
poultry and live stock at their own 
games. He drives them crazy as -he 
imitates them. But his imitations 
are not limited to the farm or barn- 
yard. He can imitate anything from 
a steamboat to a peanut stand. 

Corwine is a veteran stage per- 
former and an old trouper of vast 
experience. He has been in radio 
for twelve years on WLS and on 
the NBC network. 



Stand on your own rights and 
you won't be told where to get off; 

An old-timer is one who can re- 
call when a soda-clerk in the drug 
store didn't have to be a good 
cook. 

The reason so many farmers 
post "No Hunting" signs on thiei 
property is not to protect the game, 
they're just tired of picking buck- 
shot out of their mules. 



COUNTY BOARD 
PROCEEDINGS 



adoption: 

WHEREAS, Penntneton County has 
called for bids and proposals for the 
eradlnc of S. A. No. 12. known as 
Grading Contract No. 41:12, and 

WHEREAS. It appears that the bid 
of Anderson Bros. Is the lowest and 
best bfd received for the grading of 
this road. 

NOW. THEREFORE, BE IT RE- 
SOLVED, That the said bid of An- 
derson Bros, for grading of S. A. No. 
12 In the. sum of fU.4Ul.30. Is hereby 
accepted and the Chairman of the 
County Board, and the County Aud- 
itor are hereby authorized and direct- 
ed to enter "into contract with said 
Anderson Bros.. In accordance with 
the bids and proposals now on file in 
the office of the County Auditor, 

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, 
That the said contract Is subject to 
the County Highway Engineer's plans 
for the construction of 3. A. No. 1, 
being approved by the Department of 
Highways of the State of Minnesota, 
also subject to the Department of 
Highways of the State of Minnesota 
designating the north two miles of 
this contract as S. A. No. 12. 

The foregoing resolution seconded 
by Commissioner Mandt and carried. 

The following bids for graveling 
were received: 
Petersen and Holland- 
State Aid Contract 41:03 ? 

S. A. No. 41:01. C. A. No. 
41:10 and 41:34 

C. A. No. 41:02 

C. A. No- 41:01 and 41:13 

C. A. No. 41:50 . 

(All Tied) 
Oacar Schenker— 

S. A. No. 41:08 $ 

S. A. No. 41:01. C. A. No. 

41:10 and No. 41:34 . 

C. A. No. 41:02 

C. A. No. 41:01 and No. 
41 :13 

C. A. No. 41:59 

(All Tied) 
Clifford Hedeen — 

S. A. No. 41:08 . 



Edwardson of Hibbing spent Sa- 
turday visiting Howard Torstveit. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Peterson, 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fellman suent 
Sunday at P. H. Johnson home at 
Oklee. 

After spending the past week at 
Nick Jaegers, Florence and Kath- 
leen Langer returned to their h om e 
at Staples. 

Frank Numi and James Ford au- 
toed to Fargo, N. D., Monday "on 
business. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Greenwald 
left Monday morning for Long Lake 
where they will enjoy a few days 
fishing near Frazee. 

Mrs. A. Morrissett and LaVerne 
came home Thursday eve n i n g after 
spending a few days in St. Paul 
and Minneapolis. 

Tuesday evening guests at Jack 
Pahlens home were Mrs. Jos. Skala, 
Mrs. J. E. Draeger, Mrs. Hazel Fal- 
len and Mrs. Frank Helm of Red 
Lake Falls and W. C. Peterson. 

On Monday. evening Mr. and Mrs. 
Carl Offenbecker of Trail visited 
at Harry Thompson's. 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Gunder- 
son and daughter Sophie spent 
FiVay in Thief River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Maynard and 
daughter Thora and B. Berman of 
Oakland, Calif., autoed to Thief 
River Falls Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lars Haga and 
Thrine and Mrs. Floyd Darling au- 
toed to Baudette Sunday, return- 
ing Monday. Mrs. Floyd Darling 
remained at Haga's Camn at Bau-' 
dette. 

Miss Mabel Hems tad is employed 
at the Ted Laniels home at Brooks 
while Mrs. Ted Lanlel is speeding 
the week with her mother, Mrs. M. 
Eifert. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McCrady and 
children of Roy Lake and Mrs. 
Harold McCrady of Windom arriv- 
ed Sunday to visit at W. G. Mc- 
Crady home: 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Jaeger, Matt 
Jaeger and Joe Jaeger motored to 
Piedze Tuesday to attend the fun- 
eral of Mrs. Gross. They returned 
dome Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Eskeli and 
Leo, Mrs. E.,Hovle and Chas. Tervo 
motored to Cokato Tuesday, return- 
ing home Thursday. 

Mrs. Mabel Vance and daughter 
Dorothy, who have spent the past 
month at the W. G. McCrady home, 
left for their home at Faribault 
?<Tonday. They are going to visit at 
Bemidji and to take the North 
Shore Drive home. 

Miss Joyce Rosten of Games was 
a Sunday guest at the Harry 
Thompson home. 

Mrs. A. Helmer" and Edna, Mrs. 
Carlson of Hazel and Thora May- 
nard motored to Maloom on Sun- 
day to pick blueberries. 

After visiting several days with 
old neighbors and friends, Mr. and 
Mrs. Knute Steen returned to their 
home near Minot, N. D.. Friday, 

Matt Gerardy and H. J. Enderle 
spent Thursday and Friday in 
Thief River Falls attending- the 
Farm Security Administration in- 
struction school. They were ap- 
pointed members of the Red Lake 
County ' Farm Debt Adjustment 
committee and Mr. Gerardy will 
also serve on the Rural Rehablli- 
taion committee. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Termanson 
of Greenbush visited at the F. E. 
Schoeneaur home Monday. 

Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Schoenauer 
Pauline and Aline, motored to 
Crookston Thursday. 

Those who attended the Games 
Picnic Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. 
Ed Jacobson and Norman, Mr. and 
Mrs. H. Berger and children, Mr. 
and Mrs. Harry Thompson and 
children, Mrs. Clarence Anderson 
and Ramona, Mrs. John Hanson 
and children. 

Miss Cora Kopedal spent the 
week end at her parental home at 
Bagley. 

Mrs. George St. Louis and Mrs. 
M. Eifert were dinner guests Sun- 



Julr 8, 1611 

Pursuant to adjournment the Board 
of County Commissioners of Penning- 
ton County. Minnesota, met at the 
office of the County Auditor. July S, 
1341 at 10:00 A. M. 

Members Present: Race, Roy, 
Bredeson, Mulry and Mandt. 

Members Absent: None. 

Commissioner Race offered the fol- 
lowing resolution and moved Its adop- 
tion: 

"WHEREAS, The Goodrldge School 
District No. 8, Is contemplating the 
construction of a sewage disposal 
system consisting of an Irahoff tank 
constructed in accordance with plana 
to be approved by the Minnesota 
State Board of Health, and 

WHEREAS, all drainage from the 
Goodrldge Townsite passes through 
road ditches and other public ditches 
under the supervision of the County 
Board, and 

WHEREAS, It is necessary for the 
proper operation of said .sewage dis- 
posal system that the effluent after- 
treatment thereof be drained into 
branch "B" of Judicial Ditch No. IS, 
and 

WHEREAS, The County Board Has 
been assured by the State Board .or 
Health and Goodridge School District 
No,' 8, that the contemplated use or 
said ditch will not create a health 
problem nor over- tax said ditch sys- 
tem. 

NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RE- 
SOLVED. That the sold Goodrldge 
School District No. 8, be and it is 
hereby permitted to dispose of tht: 
effluent after-treatment in said ditch 
adjacent to the Village of Goodridge. 

The foregoing resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner Mulry and 
carried. 

The Board proceeded to onen bids 
for the grading jobs which had been 
received pursuant to published notice 
calling for same. The following bids 
for grading were received: 
Moen Bran. — 

Grading contract S. A. 

41 :12 „ $ 0,004.00 

Grading Contract ~ 
41:01 



41 :01, C. A. 

No. 41 .-10 and No. 41 :34_ 

C. A. No. 41:02 . 

C. A. No. 41:01 and No. 

41:13 

C. A. No. 41:5D 



(All Tied) 
II. N. Christie— 

S. A. No. 41:08* $ 

S. A. No. 41:01. C. A. No. 

41:10 and No. 41:34 

No. 41:02 



said Clifford Hedeen in accordanc* 
with the bids and proposals now on 
file in the office of the County Aud-. 
itor. r 

The foregoing resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner Mandt »w<t 
carried. 

The board proceeded to open bids 
for a bridge or an arch to span tha 
Brown Ditch In Section 3. In Hickory 
Township, on S. A. No. 12. 

The following bids were received; 
n. V. Johnson Culvert Co. — 
Sectional Plate Arch. 5"4 
Plate. 5 Gauge, 30 ft. in 

length. Installed % 1.2ST.W. 

Minneapolis Bridge Co. — 
Steel and Concrete bridge 

installed _$ 1,685.01. 

£yle Culvert £ Pipe Co. — 
Sectional plate arch, 5>£ 
Plate, 5 gauge. 30 ft. In 

length. Installed -% 1.133.6X> 

Commissioner Mandt offered tho> 
following resolution and moved Its*, 
adoption : 

WHEREAS, the Board of County 
Commissioners of Pennington County 
have advertised and have receivtdt 
bids for the construction of a suit- 
able bridge or arch over the Brown; 
Ditch located In Section 3, Twp. 152. 
Rge. 3D, 'on-S. A. No! 12. and 

WH EREAS. It appears that tha 
bfd of Lyle Culvert and Pipe Com- 
pany Is the lowest and best bid re* 
calved for the type of structure de- 
sired, - 

NOW. THEREFORE, BE IT REV 
1,050.00 SOLVED, That the bid of Lyle Cul- 
317.00 . vert and Pipe Company^; In thej 
amount of f 1,133.60 is hereby accept- 
ed, and the Chairman of the County 
Board and the County Auditor ar* 
hereby authorized ond directed to en~ 
ter into contract with Lyle Culvert 
and Pipe Company for the construc- 
tion of an Armco Multl Plate Arch in , 
accordance with the plans and speci- 
fications now on file In the office of 
the County Highway Engineer. 

The foregoing resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner Race "and; 
carried. 

Moved by Commissioner Bredeson 
and seconded by Commissioner Mulry 
that the board adjourn until tha. 
next regular meeting. * 

PAUL ROT. 

Chairman. 
Attest: A. M. Senstad. 

County Auditor. 



410.00 



506.00 
1.920.00 



303.00 



C. A. No. 41:01 and No. 



C. A. No. 41:59 

Elmer Hexgai^— 

S. A. No. 41:08 % 

S. A. No. 41:01 and C. A. 

41:10 and No. 41:34 

C. A. No. 41:02 

C. A. No. 41:01 and No. 



41 :13 



C. A. No. 41:50 '485.00 

■Commissioner Race offered the fol- 
lowing resolution and moved its adop- 
tion: 

"WHEREAS, Pennington County has 
called for bids and proposals for the 
gravelling of S. A. No. 8 and No. 1. 
C. A. No. 10. No. 34. No. 2, No. 61. 
No. 13 and No. 59, and 

WHEREAS, it appears that the bid 
of Clifford Hedeen for the gravelling 
of the said roads Is the lowest and 
best bid received, 

NOW. THEREFORE. BE IT RE- 
SOLVED that the said bid of Clif- 
ford Hedeen for gravelling S. A. No. 
8 and No. 1, C. A. No. 10. No. 34. 
No. 2, No. 01. No. 13 and No. 59 In 
the amount of f3,950.90 Is hereby ac- 
cepted and the Chairman of the 
County Board and the County Audi- 
tor are hereby authorized and direct- 
ed to enter Into contract with the 



Dance 

HOLT HALL 
SAT., JULY 26 

Music By 

HANSON'S ORCHESTRA 

Old and New Time Music 

Admission 25c 

For a Good Time Come To 
Holt! 



Pahlen £ Co 

Grading Contract 

41:12 

Grading Contract 



41:01 



Ray Wlchterman — - 
Grading Contract 

41:01 

Anderson Bros. — 
Grading Contract 

41:12 

Grading Contract 
41 :01 



3,809.45 

0.054.10 
3.724.81 



$ 0.461.30 

4,278.70 

issioner ' Roy offered the fol- 
lowing resolution and moved its 
adoption: 

WHEREAS, Pennington County has 
called for bids and proposals for 
grading S. A. Road No. 1, known as 
grading contract No. S. A. 41 :01. and 

WHEREAS. It appears that the bid 
of Pahlen and Company is the lowest 
and best bid received for the grading 
of this road. 

NOW. THEREFORE, BE IT RE- 
SOLVED. That the said bid of Pahlen 
and Company for grading of S. A. 
No. 1 In the sum of $3,724.84, Is 
hereby accepted. The Chairman of 
the County Board and the County 
Auditor are hereby authorized and 
directed to enter into contract with 
said Pahlen and company in accord- 
ance with, the bid and proposal now 
on die In the office of the County 
Auditor. 

BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, 
that the said contract Is subject to 
the County Highway Engineer's plans 
for the construction of S. A. No. 1. 
being approved by the Department of 
Highways of the State of Minnesota. 

The foregoing resolution was sec- 
onded by Commissioner Race and 
carried. 

Commissioner Race offered the fol- 
lowing resolution and moved its 




TW0ADAY 
EACH WAY 



MINNEAPOLIS . . . . Lv. 8:00 am 12:30 pm 

ST. PAUL Lv. 8:35 am 1:00 pm 

LA CROSSE At. 10:41 am 3:07 pm 

MILWAUKEE Ar. 1:32 pm 5:57 pm 

CHICAGO At. 2:50 pm 7:15 pm 

l/nwn Statiwi CfllIItnlM , ^n,,^,),,, a( Tlria atiM rtih traIn , fron the Ror)h ^j 
Horthm!, and it Chicago with train, for the Eait and Smith 
J. A. Guzy, Traveling Passenger Agent 
J. J. Oslie, Ass't General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. 



TH E M I l>^\IJ K E E liO^D 



■mm-ji^muiliu 



Are You Hunting 
For Better Automobile 
Insurance Service 
At Less Cost? 



If so . investigate onr 
insurance plan which 
offers savings in ad- 
vance thru the "Contain- 
ing" Standard Form 
Policy. 

For Details See . . ,. 




tysSJS 




ATJTHOBIZED LOCAL AGENTS 



ED WTT t T. 

316 LaBree Ave., -N. 
Thief River Palls 

PAUL A. THYBEN 

Hazel, Minn. 

TflViTT, DYRUD 

Newfolden, Minn. 

Gerald Carrier 

Middle River, Minn. 



MBS. EDNA C NAPLTN 

Red Larie Falls, Minn. 

tlTOVIG A. DALOS 

Grygla, Minn. 
'A A. BEEGGBEK 

Karlstad, Minn 

A' I~ LARSON 

Roseau, Minn. 



Citizens Insurance Agency 



J. H. ULVAN, Dlst Mgr. 



Basement Citizen's Bk. Bldg. 




[I" 



.:«««-.'■ ;■-. 



rAOE SIX 



THj-COTBfTT .FOBPK., TH1B- BIV^FAIXB. MINNESOTA . 



. THDBSDAY. JtJLY 84. 14£1 



Social Mention 

We Will Greatly Appreciate It If You Will Call Us When Ycra Have 
An Item Of Social Interest-Jast Phone 444 



C. D. Gustafsons 
Note 25th Wedding 

Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Gustafson 
were given a surprise dinner party 
At 12:46: at their home Sunday in 
tionor of their silver wedding anni- 
versary. A -wedding cake centered 
the table, and decorations were car- 
Tied out in silver. Mr. and Mrs. 
Gustafson were presented "with 
«ghty silver dollars. Mrs. Gustaf- 
son was also presented a corsage 
of roses. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guests and Agnes Peterson 
of Tulsa, Okla., Jean, Charles, 
Ralph and Kendall Gustafson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Norman Peterson, Han- 
nah Gustafson. Hettie Gustafson, 
and Mr. and Mrs. John Gustafson. 
In the afternoon a reception was 
iield at the Gustafson home. A 
luncheon served buffet style was 
served at five o'clock and Mr. and 
Mrs. Gustafson were presented with 
■gifts. Those who attended were the 
ebove mentioned and Mrs. Erick 
Johnson and Mrs. E. F. Peterson of 
■Crookston, Leonard Peterson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Herb Conner and 
James of Bemidji, Mr. and Mrs. 
Martin Erickson," Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Smith and Blossom Good- 
■co. 



GRYGLA 



Mabel Johnson v Speaks 
Nuptial Vtfws Sunday 

At the home< of her .parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. M. -M. Johnson of this 
city. Miss: Mabel Johnson, became 
the brideof.Karl G. Kobes, son of 
Mr. and Mrs. .Richard Kobes of 
New Bedford, Mass. The single ring 
ceremony, read. by Rev. R. M. Fjel- 
stad, took .place.; Sunday at three 
o'clock in She,; afternoon in the 
-presence of the Immediate families. 
Vows were spoken before an im- 
provised altar^in the. living room 
on either ; -side of which were ar- 
ranged bouquets of pompom. and 
single asters.' The rooms were de- 
corated with ■pink :and white 
streamers and a ■profusion of cut 
flowers. 

The bride was attired in a navy 
blue sheer afternoon frock and 
wore a shoulder corsage of Jo hann a 
Hill roses ■. and - sweet peas. Her 
jewelry was a single strand of 
pearls, a gift of the groom. Her 
attendant, ..Mrs. Albert Fredrickson 



Farmers IJnlon Meeting Held 

The July meeting. of the Grygla 
^Farmers Union Local was conduct- 
,ed at the local hall Tuesday eve- 
ning. B. M. Anderson presided in 
the absence of Sofus Bjertness.. 
[president. It was decided that 
(meetings be held the third Tuesday 
of each month. The program com- 
mittee, appointed for the August 
meeting are George Carlson, Elmer 
Hylland, and Anton Baman. Mrs. 
Lawrence Hesse was appointed 
chairman of the lunch committee 
for next month. She is to choose, 
her own; assistants. D. D. Collins 
of Willmar. field organizer of the 
Farmers Union, showed movies' 
consisting of a comic strip and a 
picture • showing the Farmers mass 
meeting at St. Paul. After the mo- 
vies he sang . two songs which he 
had composed. Mrs. Pearson, leader 
"of the Junior organization at Ma- 
lung, gave a talk on the work of 
the junior organizations. Jurogav 
Kxuta of Gatzke and Floyd Brandt 
of Malung gave reports of the Jun- 
ior camp meeting which was held 
at Itaska State Park in June. 

Robert and Carl Sundberg enter- 
•talned by giving' accordlan selec- 
tions and Clifford Rude sang some 
songs playing his own guitar ac- 
companiment. The program com- 
mittee for this meeting consisted 



XIXEN OLSON MARRIES 
ARCHIE M- HARTLEY SUNDAY 



of this ci.fcy, wore a light blue vl- 

slonette street length frock with fof Irvin Anderson, John Stewart 



At a wedding ceremony which 
■took place at Faribault in the St. 
Elizabeth Chapel at twelve-thirty 
noon Sunday with Rev. H. B. Mor- 
ris performing the ceremony. Miss 
Ellen M. Olson, daughter of Mr. 
■and Mrs. Carl J. Olson of this 
city, became united in marriage to 
■Arche M. Hartley, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. H. K. Hartley of Spearfield. 
S. D. They were attended by Mr. 
^nrf Mrs. Clarence Gulseth. 

The bride chose for her wedding 
a pink silk poplen suit trimmed in 
white with white accessories. She 
wore a corsage of white roses, sweet 
peas, daisies and baby's breath. 
Her attendant wore a blue street 
■ length dress trimmed In white with 
Wue and white accessories. 

The bride is a graduate of the 
Lincoln High, School and has been 
employed at Hartz Bakery. The 
groom attended school at Dead- 
wood, S. D., and is now employed 
in testing and regulating Western 
Union Telegraph equipment. 

The young couple left on a wed- 
ding trio to Chicago, 111., after 
which they will be at home in Ra- 
pid City, S. D. 

SHOWER FETES MRS ALVIN 
CHRISTOFFERSON MONDAY 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Merle Lindberg home Monday 
at a miscellaneous shower honor- 
ing Mrs. Alvin Christofferson. The 
evening was spent in playing cards, 
the prizes going to Mrs. Eldon'Ol-' 
son and Florence Christofferson. A 
ten-thirty luncheon was served by 
the hostess, Mrs. Merle Lindberg, 
assisted by Mrs. Arthur Johnson. 
Carnations centered the tables. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Eleanore, Florence 
and Mabel Christofferson, Mrs. 
Rueben Christofferson, Mrs. Ken- 
neth Lindberg, Mrs. ' John Munt, 
Mrs. Bert Emanuel, Mrs. Eldon Ol- 
son, Frances Johnson, Mrs. Ar- 
thur Johnson and Mrs. Merle Lind- 
berg. 



white accessories', and her corsage 
was of Talisman- roses and sweet 
peas. The "bride's mother wore a 
bember ipririt and a corsage simi- 
lar to that of the bride's attendant. 
The groom was.attended by Albert 
Fredrickson. 

After the ceremony, a reception 
was held for those present at the 
wedding and friends of the couple. 
A three-tiered wedding cake top- 
ped by-- a miniature bride and 
groom formed the center piece of 
the table which 'had lighted tapers 
at each end. 

The bride Is a graduate of the 
Lihccin High .School and for the 
past several years has been assist- 
ant librarian' 'In the Carnegie Pub- 
lic Library. The groom is a grad- 
uate of the'. University of Minnesota 
and is employed as biologist at the 
Mud Lake Refuge. The couple left 
by car for a trip to Kenora and 
other points' in Canada, after which 
they will make their home at the 
Refuge headquarters. 



and Holland Sundberg. The lunch 
;was served by Mrs. Holland Sund- 
berg, Mrs. George Carlson, and 
Mrs. Orrin Benson. 



Mrs. John Byklom Bites ^ 

At 2 Vclock P. M. on Sa&rday 
funeral services were conducted ' at 
the Carmel Lutheran Church for 
Mrs. John Byklum, who passed 
away at her home In Soring Grove 
-township Tuesday. Rev. S. T. An- 
derson "off iciated and Mrs. Ma 11 * 6 ? 
Anderfibh and Myrtle Newhouse 
sang "In the Garden" accompan- 
ied b" Mrs^E. Boyum at the organ, 
interment' was madem.theCarmel 
cemetery; .*' "Y " . ■ 

' Mrs. Glna Bvklum was born in 
Lee township, Beltrami county, oh 
Feb. 1, 1912, and was at the time 
of her death twenty-nine years and 
five months old. In 1935 .she was 
united in marriage to John Byklum 
at Oslo. Since 1936 they have made 
their" home" In Spruce Grove town- , 
ship. She' is 'surved, by her husband, 
three daughters,' Tiavonne Dolores, 
Darlene Ann,* and Joan Arlene, all 
at home. She is also survived- by 
her mother, Mrs: Bergit Arneson of 
Lee township, three sisters, Mrs. 
Dreng "Johnson of Lee, Mrs. Betsy 
Stover of Chicago, and Mrs. Julia 
Grabanski of Oslo; and five broth- 
rers, Ole. Knute, and Halvor Arne- 
son of Lee, Arne of Climax, and 
Tollef of Grand Forks. 

The "pallbearers were Torrence 
Lillevold, Oliver Johnson, Sven My- 
ron, Knute Homme, Olaf Byklum, 
and Ole Byklum. Relatives and 
friends from a distance who at- 
tended the funeral were Mrs. J. 
Bugge, Ida Byklum, and Mrs. Tillie 
Johnson and Dora, all of Thief Ri- 
ver. Falls, Tom Byklum and Tollef 
Arneson of Grand Forks, -Mr. and 
Mrs. Adam .Grabanski and Joyce 
of Oslo, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sto- 
ver and son of Chicago," and Arne 
Arneson of Climax. 



Birthday Party Is Held 

A birthday -oarty was held at the 
George Hook home for Sharyl Hes- 
se Sunday. Her first birthday oc- 
curred on Tuesday. The guests in- 
cluded Mr; and Mrs. Lawrence 
Hesse and family, Mrs. Caroline 
Hesse, Edna Hesse, Palmer Fonnest, 
Mrs. Lloyd, Charlotte and Orvin, 
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Newton and 
son. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Newton, 
Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Newton and 
Myrtle, Iver Gonnering, Mrs. Les- 
lie Hook, John Bruckner, Mr. and 
Mrs. John- Stewart and daughters 



Meeting At Schoolhouse 

On Wednesday evening, July 16, 
over fifty voters of-, the Grygla 
School district met in special ses- 
sion at the local school auditorium 
for the purpose of discussing the 
school bus situation. Sofus Bjert- 
ness, president of the school board, 
presided. Otto Hohle served as 
clerk in the absence of. Mrs. Elmer 
Hylland. Communications from Miss 
Thora Skomedal, county, superin- 
tendent of schools, were read. It 
was discovered from these that It 
Is up to the school board of a dist- 



and Mr. and Mrs. Adelbert Hesse, rfct to decide " -whether or not the 
whose- daughter was the honored trausporta 4 ^^ of high school ■ pu- 
guest. The afternoon was spent in- _ ^ to j^p^, by the district, 
formally and lunch was served by \K^ open'" forum ' was' held letting 



Esther Klemmetson 
Speaks Nuptial Vows 

At a wedding ceremony which 
was performed by Rev. S. S. Olafs- 
son at 3:30 Sunday, July 13, at 
the parsonage, Miss Esther Klem- 
metson, daughter of Mrs. Karen 
Klemmetson of this city, became 
the bride of Hilbert F. ! - Smith, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Smith of 
Devils Lake, N. D. They- wer& at- 
tended by a brother-in-law and 
sister of the bride, Mr. and Mrs. 
Jerome Shereck. 

The bride was attired in a light 
heigh linen street length dress with 
light belgh and dark brown acces- 
sories. Her attendant wore a royal 
blue silk street length dress with 
blue accessories'. 

The bride is a graduate of the 
Lincoln high school with the class 
of 1934 and for the past five years 
has been employed, at the Gamble 
Store. The groom graduated from 
the Devils Lake high school with 
the class of 1934 and also attended 
the University of North Dakota for 



Beatrice Hook, Mrs. Adelbert Hesse, 
Mrs. Olaf Newton and Mrs. Lester 
Hook. There were three white 
■birthday cakes decorated in pint 
and each topped with one candle. 
Sharyl received many lovely gifts 
i from those who were present.- 



MISCELLANEOUS SHOWEJt 
FETES MRS. M. PEDERSON 

A group of friends gathered at 
the Murvill Pederson home on 
Thursday of last week at a surprise 
miscellaneous shower honoring Mrs. 
Pederson. The time was spent so- 
cially and was followed by a ten 
o'clock luncheon served by the hos- 
tesses, Carol Hovland, Mrs. Henry 
Pederson and Mrs. Martin Olson. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and Mesdames Carl 
Ryan, Henry Carlson, G. E. Due- 
now, L. C. Reedy, George Larson, 
Walter Larson, Melvin Pederson, 
Hen— Pederson, Martin Olson, 
Kari Nyberg and Miss Carol Hov- 
land. 



Family Reunion Held 
A family reunion was held at the 
Norman Nelson home at Hatton, 
D., Sunday. Mr; and Mrs. Hen- 
ry Sorenson and Alfred-were Gryg- 
la people who attended. Others who 
attended were Herbert Sorenson of 
Thief River. Falls, Mr."; and Mrs. 
Lloyd ThorstaiTand family 3f Cliff- 
lord, N. D„ Mr. and Mrs. Oliver 
Sorenson and family, Mrs. S. A. 
Sorenson, and Mr", and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Sorenson, all of Ada. A pic- 
nic luncheon which had been 
brought by .those who came from 
a distance was served as it was a 
surprise for Mr. and Mrs. Nelson 
that the others came. The after- 
noon was spent socially. Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Sorenson and Alfred, 
who' had accompanied Herbert of 
Thief River Falls, returned Vthe 
same dai>. A 

Mrs. John Peterson Honored 

On Thursday Mrs. John Morat- 
teck entertained oyer thirty friends 
two years. He attended the Uni-|,and neighbors at her home, at a 
versity' at Detroit, Mich., for one surprise birthday party for her mo- 



everyone who -wanted- to have his 
say as 'to whetnerthe bus txrGood- 
ridge should '• be. continued tois 
coming year-; and whether the dist- 
rict was to pay the transportation 
charges. A vote was taken regard- 
ing this. The xesult fas forty-four 
for the bus arid one against. Al- 
though this -vote Is. not the final 
decision in. this case, it did indi- 
cate to the . board the will of the 
majority of the voters in the dist- 
rict. *-!'. : 



aluminum as a part of our de- 
fense ' 'urogram, of ganiza.Kons ''suchV' 
as ; the -Girl Scauts, Conservation 
Clubhand Ladies Aid -were'- 1 -asked 
to notify people of the demand for 
old aluminum and have it brought 
'to Grygla. A truck will be here some, 
time the latter part of this week 
or first part of next to gather it 
Mp. 

Mr. . and Mrs. William Zimmer- 
man and son of Minneapolis ar- 
rived Saturday and are spending,* 
week visiting with Mrs. Zimmer- 
man's oarents, John Aune!s. She 
was' the former Mildred Aurie. 

Adeline ".Nygaard and Irene and 
Lillian, Zavoral spent the week end 
at Walker' visiting Dolly Zavoral, 
who is. a nurse at. the State ,Sanl- I 
toriurn there. I 

Dolores Faskewitz, who ■ is a 
house guest of her aunt, Mrs. Tom 
Knutson, spent last week visiting 
at the Oscar Thronson home. 

Billy' Peterson of Goodridge came 
Saturday and is visiting Indefinitely 
at the Ole and Hans Peterson 
homes. 

On Sunday Gordon Relerson, 
John Parbst, and Marian Swanson 
of Thief River Falls visited with 
Adelaide Peterson. 

Mr, and Mrs. Clarence Peterson 
iand children and Mrs. Hans Pe- 
terson visited Sunday with Hans [ 
Peterson at St. Lukes Hospital at 
Thief River Falls. They' reported 
that Mr. Peterson is very much im- 
proved. 

On Wednesday Mrs. Bertha 
Fladeland and Alice left for Fossr- 
ton where they visited at the Alton 
Mattson home. They also visited 
with the Orvis Fladeland family 
of Fargo. On Saturday -they re- 
turned, accompanied by Mr. and 
Mrs. Orvis Fladeland and children, 
who visited here until Sunday. The 
Fladeland children, Marily - and 
Donald, are spending" this week vi- 
siting with their grandmother. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Fladeland 
and family of Thief River Falls 
were Sunday guests at the Mrs, 
Bertha Fladeland home. . 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Grynd and. 
John, and Nettie Anderson,- all of 
Minneapolis, are-.- visiting at the 
Sam Anderson home. They wUl.re- 
main for two weeks. 

Opal Bergslng, who is a house 
guest at the,Andrew Morken home, 
has soent th# past week visiting .at, 
the Basil Ballou home. - 

Mrl and . .Mrs. Andrew . Morken ] 
and Mrs. Clara Bergslng of Osseo 
'spent Friday visiting at the Eddie 
Engelstad home" at Gata&e. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Anderson and 
children and .Mr. and Mrs. Adolph 
'Erickson. and 1 family attended the 
Farmers Union picnic "at Malung 
Sunday; On their way home, they 
went by way of Gatzke and visited 
at the Art Peterson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Morken and 
Sidney Morken, all of Moorhead, 



visited at the Andrew Morken home 
from Friday until Sunday! 
■' Mrs. F. Bucholz and Jean accom- 
panied Irvin Anderson to Bemidji. 
Monday, -'inhere -'they, visited with' 
Fay Bucholz who ■is'emplctyed- there. 
Mr. and Mrs;. Edwin. Ahola left 
Saturday for their home .at De- 
troit, Mich., after .spending a. cou- 
ple of weeks visiting at the' Matt 
Ahola home. 

Mrs. Ed Shanley and Terry' and 
Mrs. Charles Knutson spent the 
week end at Neilsvllle' visiting re- 
latives and friends. 

Jane Haugen of Thief River 
•Falls spent the week end visiting 
at' the Carl Holbrook home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Anderson and 
June visited Sunday at the Sam 
Anderson home with Anderson's 
Eisters, Mrs. Walter Grund and 
Nettle Anderson of Minneapolis. 



Patronize Our Advertisers 



If you want to see how time 
moves along, read a newspaper pub- 
lished last September, 



I 



Dance 

SMILEY flALL 

SAT. JULY 26 

Music By The 

Smokey Mountain 
Boys 

Admission 30 cents . . 
Lunch will be served by 

Smiley Club. 



Jay-Bee 3rugs 

ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE 
Lowest Prices In Thief River Falls 



RUPTURED? 

9 £xjMiiiB«ntiiig with qoastianabi* truss** 
at th» «p«n*« oi yeax hvalui will prora 
co»Uy. 3«« y»o* phyxidan at one* for tha 
propar diagnosU and w« win BU hi* 
prescription to his as tiro ooiisf action. 
If yotu c on dition has'alnady 



one* aad-bo canvincad that under coxa* 
patent handevtrus* fitting ha* been reduced 
bo a science' elhninatiaa. all aneee work. 



We feature, the tamous tine ot Hon-Sldd 
Spot- Fad Tiunw. 'which .hold the rupture 
with a fraction of the preuure required by 
bth*r appliance*. We alio hare awmp' ' 
assortment oi Abdominal Supporter*. Etc 
Ootiory. Shoulder Brace*, etc 



Dr. Hess 
FLY SPRAY 



2 gals. 



1.98 



I 



Photo Finishing 
2 Free Enlargements 

or 16 Prints Mth 
Each Rofl .. xvu 25c 



INSULIN- LILLY 

U20 ..:...;;.... 49c 

U40 .......85c 

U40 Protomine 
Zinc ............. 99c 




>Ve Stock A Complete line Of 
DR. HESS — DR. LEE'S — DR. ROBERTS 

Veterinary Supplies At Lowest Prices 



year. He ,is employed in Twi^l Val- 
ley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Smith motored to 
Miles City, Mont., where they spent 
a week visiting at the C. E. Moore 
home. 



LOCAL ODD FELLOWS AT 

NOBLE GRAND MEETING 

John L. Magnnsson, Alfred Bre- 
deson, C. Herb Jung, A. G. Ga- 
brielson, and Chas. Fisher went to 
Warren Monday night to attend a 
meeting of the newly elected Noble 
Grands of Districts 34 and 35. W. 
G. Coover of Dilworth, the Grand 
Guardian, was present at this 
meeting and addressed the Noble 
Grand officers present on the work 
of the order. Lunch was served by 
the Warren Rebekah Lodge Ladies. 



ther, Mrs. J. Peterson; It was Mrs. 
Peterson's eighty-fifth birthday. 
(The time -was spent in an informal 
ipianner and a delicious lunch- was 
served by Mrs. Moratteck, whose 
main feature was a white three- 
tiered birthday cake trimmed with 
•blue and topped with eighty-five 
iandles. Mrs. Peterson was the re- 
cipient of several lovely gifts. 



Mrs. Charles Bucholz Honored 
On ' Sunday 3he following gath- 
ered at the Raymond Bucholz home 
and tendered Mrs. Charles Bucholz 
a party in honor of her seventy- 
sixth birthday: Mrs. Kenneth Ri- 
ley of Grand Forks, Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Bucholz -and boys, Mrs. Al- 
fred Franzmah and daughters, Mr. 
'and Mrs. Henry Hope and Russel 
Franzman attended. After an In- 
formal afternoon of visiting Clara 
Bucholz served a delicious lunch 
which featured two white birthday 
cakes, one of which was decorated 
with red candles placed to form a 
.76. This cake=vhad been baked by 
Clara Bucholz and the other was 
baked by Mrs. Fred Bucholz. 

Carmel Y. P. S. Has Outing 

Margaret- Lillevold of Grygla was 
among the fifty-five young people 
of the Carmel community who 
made a trio to Rocky Point near 
Bemidji Sunday. A picnic dinner 
which had been brought by every- 
one was enjoyed. The Young Peo- 
ples Society donated the ice cream 
which was served. The afternoon 
was soent in water sports and ev- 
eryone had an enjoyable time. 




DOLORES OMTJNDSON FETED 
ON BIRTHDAY SATURDAY 

Mrs. Peter Omundson was hos- 
tess to a group of friends at her 
home in honor of her daughter Do- 
lores* birthday. Games were played 
during the afternoon and was fol- 
lowed by a four o'clock luncheon, 
a cake decorated in pink and white 
being the central attraction. 

Those- who attended^ were the 
honor guest and Arlene Tungseth, 
Dixie Jensen, Lois Brown, Elaine 
Bjerken, Joyce Ann Lane, Wesley 
Christianson,, Eunice Omundson, 
Mrs. Albert Krankkala and Mrs. 
Wallace Christianson. 



ODD FELLOWS INSTALL 

NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS 

The newly elected officers of 
Young Pine Lodge were installed 
into their respective offices- on 
Tuesday evening by C. Herb Jung, 
the district deputy of .Distr No. 35. 
John L. Magnusson was installed 
as Noble Grand and Elmer 
Johnson as Vice Grand. 

On Saturday evening the district 
deputy with a staff of installing of- 
ficers went to Fisher to install the 
officers there. 



BDLLY ANDERSON FETED 
ON NINTH BIRTHDAY 

A group' of friends gathered at 
-Tindolph park on Thursday after- 
noon of last week at a birthday 
party honoring Billy Anderson on 
his ninth birthday. He is the son 
of Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson. 
Games were played during thi af- 
ternoon and a wiener and riarsh- 
mallow roast <was had at; four 
o'clock. Billy received a gift from 
the group. 

Those who attended were the 
honor guest and hostess and Jack 
Severson, Delina Pederson and 
Joycelyn and Vernon Duenow. 



Farewell -Party Is Held 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ahola, who 
have been visiting at the Matt 
Ahola home for two weeks, were 
the honored guests at a farewell 
partv held at the Mrs. John Jokela 
home Friday evening. Besides the 
honored couple, the guests includ- 
ed Mr. and Mrs. Matt Ahola, Bill 
and Carl Ahola, Mr. and Mrs. Frank 
Hendrickson, Tillie and Peter, and , 
Mrs. William Ward and Billy, of 
Toronto, Ont. After a social eve- 
ning Mrs. Jokela served a lovely 
lunch. 

Baseball Game Is Held 

Sunday the local ball team met 
the Newfolden nine on the local 
diamond. The scores resulted in 
a" twelve to seven victory for the 
visitors. Johnny Gunderson served 
as pitcher for the Grygla nine as 
Henry Sandland has gone to Min- 
neapolis. Only " one game remains 
ito be .played^with Middle River. 
When .that has been played it fin- 
ishes the league games for this 



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Buy on payments if you wish! 

Genuine Innerspring Mattresses 

—heavy quality ticking! 



STRANDQUIST COUPLE 
WED IN THIS CITY 

Miss Cecelia Gavney and Clar- 
ence Holmgren, both of Strand- 
quist;,were married Monday at one 
o'clock by Judge of Probate. Her- 
man A. Kjosl They were attended 
by Mr. and Mrs. E.' A. Lofquist, 
also of Strandquist. 



SATERDAL LADD2S AID 
WILL HAVE PROGRAM 

The Satersdal Ladles Aid will 
sponsor a mission program Sunday 
evening, July 27th, at eight o'clock 
in the Church. The study will be 
on J. Hudson Tayor. Mrs. Tarkel 
Ose will be one of " the speakers. 
There will also be special singing. 



Girl Scouts Have Hike 
When the Girl Scouts met for 
their regular weekly meeting Fri- 
day afternoon, fcKey continued^ *their 
discussion- : of Nature Study. After 
that they .together wia*. their as* 
sistant' leaders, Mrs. Henry Hplte 
and Mrs. Robert Thorson, went fotf 
ji hike along the river. They stud- 
ied the birds, flowers and shells 
they saw along the river bank. - 

Local Business Man Succumbs 
Ralph Monroe, who has operated 
the Cities Service Oil Station and 
the local Gamble Agency, passed 
away at a Thief River Falls hos- 
pital Tuesday morning, death be- 
ing due to pneumonia. He is sur- 
vived by a wife and two daughters, 
Marlys and Joy. . 



Mr. and Mrs. Luke Knight left 
Sunday for a week's visit with Mr. 
Knight's. -oarents at Traverse, Mich. 
During their absence Philip Salve- 
son and Mrs. Ernest Selle are help- 
ing out at the Cafe. 

Mr. and Mrs. Berwin Jacobson 
are the parents of a daughterjborn 
last Thursday. 

Mrs. Kenneth Riley of Grand 
Forks spent Saturday and Sunday 
visiting relatives here. 
. Mr. and Mrs. Ferdie Brown ac- 
companied Avis and Ardith Brown 
to Faribault last week. While they 
were gone, they visited relatives in 
the Twin Cities. 

Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Sandberg 
and Mrs. Anna Brown, attended a 
family gathering at Lake teronson 
■Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wulw Schiernebeck 
have left for Dickey, N. D„ where 
they olan to make their home. 

Sunday visitors at the Carl Hol- 
brook and Mrs. Ragnhlld Grovum 
homes were Mr. and Mrs. Gunder 
Grovum and Wallace of Thief Ri- 
ver Falls. jjj 

Mrs. T. A. Johnson of Goodridge 
spent Sunday visiting at the Ragn- 
bild Grovum home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Holbrook- 
arid Shirley of International -Falls 
arrived Saturday and are spending 
a few days visiting at the Carl Hol- 
brook and Harold Bush homes. 

Mrs. Bertha Holbrook returned to 
Warren last week. She is assisting 
at! the Walter Holbrook home as 
Mrs. Holbrook is ill with rheuma- 
tism. 

Saturday evening visitors at the 
Henry Holte: .hqme were Mrs. 
Adolph wold of Minneapolis, Myr- 
tle Lian of Gatzke and Audrey and 
Joyce Johnson, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Ervln Vlgen. 

Miss Thora Skomedahl was a 
Grygla visitor Tuesday evening ar- 
ranging for. the gathering ' of ' old 



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construction, heavy cotton top and 
bottom and durable floral ticking. 



14 



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Temper Steel Coil Springs 

— In all sizes, at 

95 



This is one of our better quality 
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experience In sleeping luxuryr We 
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8 



All Cotton 
Mattresses 

^.95 



D.on*t judge these carefully 

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price. Full 45-pound weight, 

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. - ihgl A genuine special! 



Ribbon Steel 
Bedsprings 

E.95 



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FURNITURE DEPARTMENT 




~- "fjiif'fiyM*""*^ 



J 



THURSDAY, JULY 




-.TB^-eoB^fi^^*oB! , D»i , .thief' kivck^Afcta. ['tajsiwh'iik 



PAGE SEVEN 



Milan Hanson and Connie Geston 
left Monday for Devils Lake, N. D., 
where they will be employed. 



Mrs. Donald Anderson and Mrs. 
J. A. Erickson motored to Hlllsboro, 
N, D., Wednesday of last week. 



Gordon Trythall left Tuesday for 
a ;two week's trip through the Iron 
Range and" Duluth. 

Harriet Jung, -who has been spen- 
ding some time visiting at her home 
here, returned to her duties at 
Washington, D. C. 



Mrs. Evangeline 'Kleist and son 
of."Mosinee, Wis., is spending some 
time visiting with her parents, Mr. 
andMrs. W. J. Danville.. •■: 



Donald; Kelly retired "-.'Saturday 
after spending ttie past two weeks 
visiting at the Wiley Ewing home 
•at .St. Hilaire. 



■ Mrs. Marie Hanson arrived Tues- 
day from Billings, Mont., - and will 
spend a few weeks visiting at the 
Oliver Holmen home. 

■ Edna Gilchrist returned Monday 
from Rosewood where she spent a 
week visiting with Myrtle Strom- 
berg. 



Otto and Maynard Wedul of Ha- 
zel arrived Saturday and are spen- 
ding a few. days visiting at the Tom 
Waale home. 



, Mr. and Mrs. George Lindblom 
accompanied by Elna Sholin and 
Harold Lindblom of Bray, motored 
to Roy Lake Sunday for an outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tom .Waale, accom- 
panied by Otto and Maynard We- 
dul of Hazel and Thelma Skretvet 
of Kratka, motored to Malcolm on 
Sunday for an outing. 



Mrs. Donald .Anderson, who has 
been spending some . time- visiting 
at\ the J.- "a. Erickson home, re- 
turned to Staples Friday. . 



Mrs. Emma Erickson left Mon- 
day for her home ( at . Alexandria 
after spending several days visiting 
ati ' the . George Erickson home. 



jMrs. C. E. Hellquist and Mar- 
joxie returned Monday from Den- 
ver, Colo., -where they speilt the 
P&St two weeks attending a Lady 
Fireman's auxiliary convention, 

-Martha Storholm arrived from 
Minneapolis Sunday and is spend- 
ing a"we^k:-visiting- with -her bro- 
ther and. sister-in-law, Mr. and 
Mfs. Gordon Storholml " 

"Mrs. Carl Odegaard .of Senmare, 
N. D„ and' Mrs: ' Louis VeVea mo- 
tored to . Leonard Wednesday and 
sp^nt ..the.. day visiting at,the Nor- 
man Olson, home. 



Mrs, Carl Odegaard returned to 
tier home at Kenmare, N. D-, today 
alter spending a few days visiting 
at^the Lewis VeVea home and also 
-wjfn her son. Earl Elofson. 

'Prances- Stenherg,. who is taking 
nurses training, at Minneapolis, ar- 
rived Wednesday and will spend 
her vacation visiting witii her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Stenberg. 



Mr. and Mrs. Lewis VeVea, Mr. 
and Mrs. Clifford VeV.ea, Mr. and 
Mrs. Bud Wheeler and Jack and 
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Sande mo- 
tored to Lengby Sunday and spept 
the day on an outing. 

Herbert Sorenson, accompanied 
by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sorenson 
and son of Grygla. motored to Hat- 
ton, .N. X)., Sunday, where they at- 
tended a family reunion at the 
Norman Nelson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Emanuel re- 
turned Monday from Colorado 
Springs. Colo., where they spent 
the past two weeks visiting -with 
Mr. Emanuel's sisters, Mrs. A. E. 
Washburn and Mrs. Harry Smith. 



Mr. , and- Mrs. Burton Olson .lef£ 
Thursday. of : last week for St. Paul 
where they will make their heme. 

Mrs. James Aalbu and daughter 
left Sunday for Walker to spend 
some time with her husband -who 
is employed there. 

Sunday visitors at the Charles 
Richards home were Mr. and Mrs. 
August Glewwe and Mr. and Mrs. 
Albert Priebe. 

Mrs. Orrln G. Lynde, Joan and 
Ralph, left the middle of "last week 
for Cass Lake -where they will 
spend a few days on an outing. 



Dr. and Mrs. Milton Starekow 
motored to Fargo Sunday and 
spent the day visiting with rela- 
tives. 



Evelyn, Kenneth and Ardis 
Omundson of Warren motored here 
Sunday and spent the day visiting 
at the Peter Omundson home. 



Merriam -Anderson returned Sun- 
day from Hazel after spending the 
week, end at the" Paul Thyren home. 

, Stella Stadum, Irene Rhodegard, 
Doris Moe, Dorothy Rau and Louise 
LaBree motored to Gobdridge Wed- 
nesday and spent the evening ;\ at 
the Chnrles Josephson home... 



. Mrs. Earl ; Severson. Carol .and 
Margoi of Brainerd arrived Sunday 
and -will spend the coming two or 
three weeks visiting at the Albert 
Severson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. John- 
son, Mrs. Helmer Halland and Ju- 
dith and Wallace Peterson motored 
to Mahnoman Sunday where the 
National Guard were .and also to 
Roy Lake on an outing. . . 



LOCAL MARKETS 



Hvy. Dark Northern 
Dr. Nor. 58-lb. test 
Hard Amber Durum 
Red Durum 
Amber Durum 
Feed Barley 



Ollie Nelson, who is employed in 
this city, .-spent the week, end visit- 
ing with her brother and sister-in- 
law. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Nelson, 
in Steiner. She returned Sunday. 



Jtrs. L. A. Hermanson and Jean 
of Hillsboro, N. D., arrived Satur- 
day and will soend an indefinite - 
time visiting at the O. G. Granum Medium Barley 
home . Choice Barley 
Flax 
Oats 
Rye 



Pete Westergard, who is employ- 
ed in the relay office of the Great 
Northern Railway at Grand Forks, 
spent the week end visiting with 
friends. He returned to Grand 
Forks Monday. 



Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Erickson of 
Eagle Bend arrived Friday and 
spent the week end visiting at the 
J. A. Erickson home. They return- 
ed to their home Sunday. 



Guests at - the O. J. "Wedul home 
Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Carl E. 
Olson "and sons Raymond and Har- 
old, or- Fertile and Mr: and Mrs. 
Ed RosHe of this ctty. 

Marion Spoonheim ' arrived here 
Saturday from Washington, D. C, 
and will 'fend three weeks visit- 
ing with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
William Spoonheim. 

V. C Berg and sans returned on 
Monday from a few days trip to 
Doyen and FairdaJe, N. D. While 
at Fairdale, they visited with Mr. 
Berg's sister, Mrs. Lein. 

Robert and Arthur Douville spent 
the week end visiting -at the Dou- 
ville home. They axe attending 
summer school at the "University ol 
Minnesota. 



Joyce Brodin accompanied Mrs. 
Paul Thyren and Donald of Hazel 
to Duluth Saturday where they 
spent the week end. returning Mon- 
day. 



Mrs. Otto Stenberg, Mrs. Earl 
Severson of Brainerd and Mrs. Al- 
bert Severson motored to Holt on 
Wednesday and spent the day at 
the Fred Steinhauer home. 



$ .79 

- .78 
.71 
.57 
.70 
.25 
.26 
.37 
1.59 
.19 
.33 



weights at $10.70 to $11.00, and 270 
to r 300 lb., kinds 'going- '.at * 10 '- 40 to 
$10.75. Heavlerweights 1 '* sold down- 
ward to $10:iO or below. Good sows 
under 330 . lb. cleared at $950 to 
$10.00, with 300, .to 400 lb. weights 
at $9.50 to $10.00, and 400 to 550 
lb; Offerings' from $9.35 to $9.65. 
Feeder pigs were steady to strong, 
bulk of the limited supply selling 
from $10.75 to $1155. 

Fat soring lambs and yearlings 
derived some support "from curtail- 
ed receipts and moved forward in 
the price column 25 to 50c. Other 
slaughter classes are in a strong 
position. Native springers for the 
most part lacked in finish, while 
bulk "of westerns arrived in Good 
to Choice flesh. Demand has been 
exceptionally keen for breeding 
ewes resulting in unevenly, higher 
prices. Feeding lambs were offered 
sparingly providing little chance to 
test the market. Current price 
limits include Western spring lambs 
at $11.85, natives $11.75,. yearlings 
$9.50, slaughter ewes 04.50, breeding 
ewes $9.85, and new crop feeder 
lambs at $10.50. 



P^lbted Chinese Family To 
&tage Week-End Show 
■' At Falls Theatre 

On the stage at the Falls Theatre 
Friday -and Saturday, July 25 and 
26, will.be presented "An Oriental 
Fantasy" with music, dancing, sing- 
ing arid comedy by the famous Sinn 
Family of Chinese entertainers. The 
father, Y. C. Sinn, acts as master 
of ceremonies for this talented 
Chinese troupe of ten people, run- 
ning from Sally, the eldest, the 21 
year old daughter and a pianist of 
no small ability, on down to Baby 
June, a little 3-year-old child 
singer, who will steal your heart. 

Harmony singing by two differ- 
ent trios, tap, acrobatic, ballroom 
and hula dances, comedy and in- 
strumental numbers make up a fast 
and pleasing 45 minutes of clean, 
novel, stage entertainment. 



piece band featuring, Harry — the 
11 year did musfcal trap dru rnm ej' 
and xylophajae aftistlv tt^ ... J~ 

It is a stage sliovr that will both 
surprise and please you and m a ke 
you' want -to^-see it. again: ; - 1 ---. : 




. Ethel Bickley, who has been at- 
tending the summer course at Be- 
midji State Teachers College, re- 
turned Friday to spend the remain- 
der "of her vacation at the V. H. 
Aalbu home. 

Mr .and Mrs.- Albert Krankkala, 
Cyrella Heller and Charles Rade- 
kuhr motored to Sebeka and' Deer 
.Creek Sunday where they spent the 
,day visiting ' with relatives and 
friends. 

. Mrs. Bertha GObertson and Wal- 
ter returned Friday alter spending 
the past week at Detroit Lakes vi- 
siting with Mrs: Gibson's son and 
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. 
Howard Gibson. 

Mrs. William Korstad and Wil- 
liam. Jr., left oh Wednesday of last 
week for Minneapolis.' vt'here Wil- 
liam is employed:* He'-'-has been 
spending- the past twrJ f weeks here 
and also being at- Brand ji". 



Esther Filer motored to Gully on 
Sunday and spent the day visiting 
at her home. On her return, she 
was accompanied- by -Helen-Nygaard 
of Gully, who will he .employed at 
the Beauty DeH Beauty Shoppe for 
a short time. 



Mr. and Mrs. Bud Wheeler and 
Jack left for their home at Lake- 
field Tuesday after spending about 
a week at the Lewis VeVea home. 
Jack has spent the past five weeks 
visiting at the VeVea home. 



Mrs. Oscar Olson and Norma, 
and Janice Hippie of Ortonville ar. r 
rived Fridav and spent the week 
end visiting at the Leonard 'Han- 
son home, returning to their home 
Sunday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Millard Nelson mo- 
tored to the Bennie Groven home 
at Goodridge Sunday. They were 
accompanied from there by Mr. 
and Mrs. Groven to the Red Lake 
Agency, where they spent the day 
on an outing. 



Mrs. Louis Johnson and Mrs. 
John Malchine and children re- 
turned to their homes at Water- 
ford. Wis., Frklay after spending a 
few days visiting at the Jacob Ol- 
son home. Mrs. Johnson is a sis- 
ter of Mrs. Olson's. 

Mrs. J. w. Smith, who has been 
spending the past three weeks vi- 
siting at the James Steen home, 
returned to her home at Baraboo. 
Wis.. Monday. She was accompan- 
ied by Eleanor Steen, who will 
spend two or three weeks visiting 
with her grandmother. 



Mr. and Mrs. Earl Knutson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Nelson and 
James motored to Viking Sunday 
where they attended the wedding 
of Miss Violet Anderson to Clifford 
Johnson of Seattle, Wash. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Emanual 
and Paul spent a short time last 
week visiting with Charles Emanuel 
and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Emanuel 
while enroute to their home at 
Berthold, N. D. 



Mrs. H. R. Bairm. left Friday for 
St. Paul where she is spending the 
week, visiting with relatives. She 
was accompanied to St. Paul by her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wold, who 
have been, spending , some time vi- 
I i siting at the Baum -home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Protz spent 
the week end in Faribault where 
they attended the State Mail Car- 
riers* convention. At this conven- 
tion Mr. Protz was elected treas- 
urer of the Mail Carriers Associa- 
tion. 



Mr. and Mrs. Tom Olson left 
Tuesday for their home at Oou- 
quet after spending the week, end 
visiting at the Ed Rupprecht home 
and also at the Otto Rupprecht 
home in Steiner. 



Mr. and Mrs. James Steen and 
Phyllis returned Monday after 
spending the week end in Minnea- 
polis where Mr. Steen attended the 
sixtieth Engineers reunion of the 
A. E. F. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bredeson 
and son accompanied Mr. and Mrs. 
Adolph Wold and family and Mr. 
and Mrs. Joe Haynes of Sanders 
community and Norman Peterson 
of Silverton to Itaska State Park 
Surtiay on an outing. 



Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Canfield, Mr. 
and Mrs. Arthur Hanson and La- 
Marr, Myrtle Mosbeck and Jon 
Walton of Middle River motored to 
Red Lake Falls Sunday and visited 
at the Mrs. Louise Mcsbeck and 
Richard Mosbeck homes. 



Mrs. Ed Rupprecht returned on 
Sunday after spending two weeks 
visiting with Mrs. Josephine Ko- 
betsky and her brother and sister- 
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Simon Simon- 
son of Minneapolis and her daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Andy Lehmann of St. 
Paul and Mrs. Carl Rosenvold of 
Shakopee. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Douville and 
Lucille returned Friday after spen- 
ding a few days visiting at the 
Arthur Greenwood home in Min- 
neapolis. While there they also at- 
tended the bar examination of Ar- 
thur Douville, which was held on 
Tuesday of last week. Arthur grad- 
uated from the law department: at 
the University of Minnesota i in 
'June. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gust Vad and Dar- 
lene and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bor- 
gan accompanied by Christ " Vad 
and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Vad and 
family of Goodridge motored to 
I River Sunday and spent the day 
on an outing. 

Jack Scanlon, James Steen and 
Donald Hagg returned Sunday from 
Minneapolis where they spent sev- 
eral days attending the Aquaten- 
nial. The boys received this trip 
through the Minneapolis Tribune 
and Star-Journal. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Woodman 
and Florence of Donovan, HI., left 
today after spending several days 
visiting with Mr. Woodman's sis- 
ter, Mrs. Mollie Anderson. On Mon- 
day the above mentioned and Ber- 
nice Anderson motored to Winni- 
peg and on Tuesday they motored 
to Crookston and Grand Forks. 



Miss Louise" LaBree returned '.on 
Monday from Chicago, III., where 
she spent the past week visiting 
with her brother, M. J. LaBree, 
and with her sister and First 
Lieutenant W. A. Schwade. Lieu- 
tenant Schwade is in the United 
States Army and will report for 
active duty at Fort Leonard Wood, 
Mo 1 ., today. 



Mr. and Mrs. S. R- Philips of 
Centerville, Iowa, and their daugh- 
ter. Mrs. Richard Pittman, and son 
Philip of Des Moines, Iowa, have 
been visiting at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. H. O. Berve for a few 
days. Mrs. Philips is a sister of 
Mrs. Berve. They left Wednesday 
by car and will stop at various 
points in the central lake region 
of Minnesota before returning to 
their homes in Iowa. 



POULTEY 

Springs, 2 to 4 1-2 lbs. .13 

Springs, 4 1-2 lbs. and up ' .15 
Old Hens .14 

Old Toms .11 

No. 2 Turkeys ... .09 

Dressing charges ten cents per bird 
Heavy Hens .15 

Light Hens .12 

Cocks .08 

All broilers under 2 lbs. will be 
graded as No. 2. All poultry graded 
No. 2- will be three cents less. 



Special 
No. 1 
Lakeshore 
No. 2 



EGGS 



Hamre Hammings 



Mr. and Mrs.. Martin Carlson, 
City, July 16, a girl. v ' 

■ Mr. and Mrs; -BerwUi' Jacobean, 
Grygla, July 17, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs; Lloyd Nereson, City, 
July 18, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Asbjbrn Asbjom- 
son, Oklee, July 18, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hahstrom. 
City, Julv 21, a girl. 

Mr. and Mrs. Morris Audette, Red 
Lake Falls, July 22, a boy. 
- Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer Bakken, 
Viking, July 22, a boy. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Wedul, City, 
July 23, a boy. 



Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Johnson,' 
Included in the troupe is a five- City, July 24, a boy. 



Party Is Held 

A surprise party was given in 
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Kor- 
stad Wednesday evening. A large 
crowd or friends and neighbors as- 
sembled and presented the honor 
jguests with some household uten- 
sils and a large sum of money. 
Lunch was served at midnight by 
the hostesses, Mrs. Orrin Benson 
and Miss Francia Magnuson. 







BUTTEEFAT 


Sweet 






Grade 


No. 


2 


Grade 


No 


-3 . - ... 



SOUTH SAINT PAUL 
LIVESTOCK MARKET 



Hogs Steady To 10c Up, 
Lambs Gain 25- 68c 



Sunday guests at the Charles Ri- 
chards home were Mr. and Mrs. 
John Hustad, Mr. and Mrs. Henrv 
Hustad and Knute and Ole Hus- 
tad of Winger and Mr. and Mrs. 
Martin Skegrudt of Fosston: The 
group enjoyed a picnic dinner at 
the tourist park. 

Miss Christine Giefer left Sun- 
day for Minneapolis where she at- 
tended the Catholic Order of For- 
resters convention on Tuesday and 
Wednesday, which was held at the 
Radison Hotel. Miss Gierer, who is 
a delegate to this convention, was 
accompanied by Margaret Werst- 
lein*. Following the convention, they 
will also visit with relatives and 
friends at St. Paul. 



South St. Paul, Minn., July 22, 
1941: Activity and higher prices 
continued to be the-' feature- in the 
slaughter steer and yearling trade. 
Adyances of the -previous -week were 
extended, upturns for tfhe first two 
days measuring fully 25c. This ad- 
vance applied to heifers also. Cows 
were steady to strong, while bulls 
worked contrary to -the general 
^trend, losing 25 to 50c in extremes. 
The supply of stock cattle was fair- 
ly liberal on Monday hut dwindled 
Tuesday. Prices showed no material 
change. A few Choice 1015 lb. 
slaughter steers brought $12.00 on 
Tuesday, while numerous loads sold 
at $11.65, $11.75 and $11.85. .Bulk 
Good and Choice offerings moved 
at $10.50 to $11.50. Choice heifers 
reached $11.75 " and similar grade 
mixed yearlings sold at$H.85. Com- 
mon and Medium beet, cows had a 
spread of $7.25 to $8.00 with Good 
cows up to $8.50. Canners and Cut- 
tres were taken at;$5a0 to $7.00. 
Medium bulls bulked at $8.60 to $9, 
with Good bulls at $955 to $950. 
Good stock steers reached $1055. 
Vealers were strong to 50c higher, 
bulk Good and Choice $11.00-13.00* 

Only slight changes took place in 
the price on hogs early this week, 
but in general values were steady 
to 10c higher. Monday's top was 
$11.10 and although there were a 
few at that price Tuesday most 
hogs sold at $11.05 down. Bulk of 
the Good and Choice 170 to 240 lb. 
barrows and gilts sold Tuesday at 
$10.80 to $11.05, with 240 to 270 lb. 



ASK FOR 



"BIG BEN" 

BREAD 



It's Baked Up to a 

Standard, 

Not Doiyn to a Price! 



Jung's Quality Bakery 

THIEF RIVER FALIS, MINNESOTA 



Y. P. S. Picnic 
The Carmel Young Peoples So- 
ciety enjoyed an outing and picnic 
Sunday at Rocky Point BemidjL 

Lily Jelle left last week for Grand 
Rapids, .where she is now- employ- 
ed. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Jelle received 
word from their son Edward, that 
he is employed in Richmond, Calif, 

Anton Korstad .accompanied - by 
Mrs. Richard Dear, came up. to the 
Korstad farm Wednesday. Mr. Dear 
jhad visited with her parents at 
.Bemidji for a week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd. Korstad were 
Thief River. Falls shoppers Wed- 
nesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Woods left 
Friday for "Winnipeg where they, 
visited relatives until Sunday eve- 
ning. 

Taney Ovetby came home Satur- 
day from. Greenbush, where -he is 
employed, on a road construction 
job. He returned Tuesday. 



Patronize Our Advertisers 



Dress Up Your Barn With Paint! 




Your farm buildings will look 
better and will , last longer if you 
protect them with Moore's Paints. 
They're weather-tested and easy to 
apply quickly. 
Moore's Barn Paint, . . '. .gal. $1.59 

Paint & Glass Supply 

311 3rd St. East 
E. A. Emanuel, Prop. Phone 760 




See fhh Mew Kl 




For the Grst time in refrigeration history, "Super 
Tinish" is used in the hermetically sealed power unit 
of the Philco Super Power System. This amazing 
principle, developed originally by the automobile in- 
dustry, is another example of Philco leadership in 
refrigerator engineering. It sets new standards of pre- 
cision manufacture ... it gives you remarkable power 
and efficiency, quiet, dependable operation . . . real 
economy. 

-k LONGER LIFE! 

it MORE RELIABLE SERVICE! 

it LOWER ELECTRIC BILLS! 





Cr.- ' 



Many 
Oth< 

Models 



Buy Now On Our 

EASY TERMS! 



For a Limited Time We Offer Valuable Gifts! 

THE LARSON COMPANY 

Phone 590 




. PAGE EIGHT 



TBI-COCNTY FOBEM THIEr EITBK rai/XB. ftJNNBBOTA 



THURSDAY, JULY 24. 1M1 



^mtHj<prre^ond«KC 



BRAY 



Snnday School Picnic Held 
The Sunday school pupils and 
their parents ol the Mission Cove- 
nant church enjoyed a picnic at 
the Red Lake Palls park Sunday. 
The following families attended: 
Nick Schalz, Eber Conklin, Alex 
Swanson, Christ Kruse, Gust Pe- 
terson, and John Vielguth. 

The Brav and Polk Centre 4-H 
Club enjoved their tour Tuesday 
evening. The tour started at 1:00 
o'clock at the J. E. Johnson home 
and ended at the N. P. Schalz 
home, where they all enjoyed a 
lunch. .. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Swanson vi- 
sited Sunday at the Soren Knut- 
son home at Numedahl. 

Mrs Annie Lindblom and Carl, 
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Scholin and 
family and Darrene_Rossen visited 
Sunday at the GeraldYohke home 
at St. Hilaire. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Bamett and 
children were week end guests at 
the Lester Lindberg home at Ro-. 

Mrs Prank Hible and children 
and Mrs. Florence Carr visited on 
Sunday afternoon at the Emll Lar- 
son home. 

Mrs. Merl Johnson and children 
of Kennedy spent the past week 
visiting her mother, Mrs. C. A. 
Lindtmist. 

Miss Mabel Langelett visited at 
the Rev. and Mrs. G. J. Hanson 
home at crookston Wednesday. 

Miss Emelle Hegstad left Sunday 
for Bensen after visiting two weeks 
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. 
C. Hegstad. 

Saturday guests at the N. P. 
Schalz home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Ralph Olson and daughter. Myrtle 
Johnson and Henry Defour of Du- 
lnth, Alfred Olson, Merl and Delton 
Erickson. 

Theodore Anderson and Stanley, 
Airmst Anderson, Selmer. Olson, 
Mr. and Mrs. O. K. sevre, Clarence 
and Donald attended the Iowa and 
Illinois picnic at Crookston Sun- 
day. 

Wilbur and Evangeline Hallstrom 
and June Naplin visited at the J. 
X>. Swanson home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Christ Nlckelson 
and Curtiss of Moorhead and Mjs. 
Pete Swanson of Numedahl visited 
at the S. N. Olson home Monday. 
Mrs. Agnes Rux and children vi- 
sited at the J. O. Swanson home 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Lindblom 
and Myrna of Thief River Falls, 
Harold Lindblom and Miss Elna 
Scholin spent Sunday at Roy Lake. 
Mrs. Ed Erickson of Argyle and 
Mrs. Eldon Erickson visited at O. 
K. Sevre's Wednesday 



pair 



Tn . 24 .85 1 jacobson as instructed. 



133. DG 



Thief River Falls and family and 
Grace and Glen Sevre visited Sun- 
day at the Andrew Ortloff home. 

Taking His Pick 

Landlady — I'll give you just three 
days In which to pay your board. 

Student— All right, I'll pick the 
Fourth of July, Christmas and Eas- 
ter. 



HUlyard Sales Co., Repair of 
equipment ■•■■■•, «n0" 

Hool's Quality Dairy, Milk- 
Lincoln and Washington. . . 

H. R. Hunttlns Co.. Library 
books • ■ • • ■• ■ " • 't-i 

J & B Drug Store Commercial 

joTteS 1 mV co.; Awards' :;.: : : ei.=s 

Marjorle Kiland, 

judge 
George 

L la G° r Larson,' 'Election "judge 
Lowe & Campbell, Phys. ed 
Robert J"! Lund," Compensation 

Insurance ■ -•• ■:■■""''' 

Miller-Davis Co., Election sup- 
plies . '•'••••••• 

Model Laundry. Laundry .... 

E. K. Moore Co., Graduation ^ ^ 



Plenty or Grievance 

Merchant— -No, Mr. McTavish, we 
can't take a victrola back alter the 
customer has had it a year. Is 
there anything wrong? 
. Sandy — Aye, the needle broke. 



Election 
' Larson, Carpenter 



1.50 



156.23 



Status Quo 

In the last 300 years no one has 
been able to improve on the violin, 
and In the last six months the fel- 
low next door hasn't been able to 
Improve on the saxophone. 

Book Review 

(Continued from r«*o two) 

a holy man pronounces that she 
bolongs to Shridaman's head. Now 
it becomes a set of subtle varia- 
tions on themes or the vanity of 
human wishes, and of Si jeunesse 
savait, si viellesse pouvait! Sita now 
possesses the soul she loves and 
the body she desires; and Shrida- 
man, who has always envied his 
friend's muscles, now has them for 
his own; are they not perfectly 
happy? Not for long; but the ex-, 
quisite. muted analysis of the.un- 
happlness of granted wishes can- 
not be hinted in any fewer words 
than the economical number Tho- 
mas Mann has used for it. This 
is a recherche book, a soap-bubble 
so swollen and shimmering with 
pity and mockery, metaphysics and 
extra vanganza, that it just does not 
burst. ■ 



38.90 
20.32 



4.oa 

1.B0 



1.47 
1.94 



18.94 



Co., 



10.20 
1.94 



N W. Bell Telephone Co., 

Rentals and tolls •■- 

Oen Mercantile Co.. Groceries 

— home ec. - - - - • - - • • • ■ 

O'Hara Fuel & Ice Co., Dray- 
Palmer" H." Federson, Election 

j. C. Penney Co., Home ec 

supplies ■ • • ■ 

Payl A. Sctamtlt Music Co., 

Band music ■•■• 

Secony-Vacuum Oil Co., Gas 

and oil— Int. bus -•-- 

St Paul Bk. & Stat. Co., 

Phys. ed. supplies 

St. Paul Bk. «= Stat, 

Instructional supplies ■■-•■■ 
St Paut Bk. & Stat. Co., 

Instructional supplies ■--••■ 
St. Paul Bk. & Slat. Co., 

Phys. ed. supplies '- " 

Standard Oil Co., Gas and oil 

— Cbev. bus ••-■ „'AA 

Ludvlg Strand. Hauling ashes * °" 
Thief River Falls Times. 

Thler QUn RWer" " ' "Fa'l'ls" ' ' Time's". 
Teacher training supplies .. 

Thief River Falls Times. 
Printing ™ 'JJI 

Thief River Grocery. Home 
ec. supplies '~'".l" 

Thief River Grocery, Janitor 
supplies 

Thief River Grocery, 
towels - ■ 

Thief River Motors, Bus re- 
pair — Ford • ■•■ 

Tonle's Tire & Battery Ser. 
vice, Tire repair .... •■- -»-w 

University Publishing Co., Li- 
brary books ;■• 

W M. Welch Mfg. Co., Junior 
high school certificates 

Carl Wennberg, Bus repair . . 

Western Union, Telegrams .. 

World Almanac. Library book 

Zaner-Bloser Co.. Grade tax" 

Northern Trading Co., Wlp- 

Art 8 G r reenberg "sheet Metal 

Works. Roof as per bid .... 

Brown & Blgelow, Diplomas 

Northern Chevrolet Co., Bus 

repairs 



i Hellqulst was placed in nomlna- 
1.35 tlon for Vice President of the Board. 
It was moved by Larson and i as- 
89 conded by Skaratad that n ™ 1 "* 1 * , ? 
for vice president be closed and that 
the secretary be instructed lo cut a>- 
unanimous ballot for Hellqulst foi 
Vice President. Motion carried and 
the secretary cast the unanimous .bal- 
lot for Hellqulst for Vice P"^ . 1 "- 
Skarstad was placed In nomination 
for Clerk of the Board. 

It was moved by Rulien and »- 
conded by Hellqulst that nom lnat Ion*, 
for clerk be closed and t^ 1 A* 16 se- 
cretary be instructed to cart* "-"Ji"^ 
nlmous ballot for Skarstad for ClerK. 
Motion carried and the «w<rt«ycwj 
the unanimous ballot for Skarstau 

^RuM^'was placed In nomination 
for -Treasurer of the Board. 

It was moved by Skarstad and se- 
conded by Larson that nomination., 
for treasurer bo closed and that the 
secretary be Instructed to cast an 
unanimous ballot for R"!'^. ™r 
Treasurer. Motion carried and the 
secretary cast the unanimous ballot 
for Rulien for Treasurer. 

Piesldent Jacobson appointed the 
following committees for the ensu- 
ing year: 

Finunce 

L. W. Rulien, Chairman 
. C. D. Larson 
■ A. Skarstad 

Maintenance 

C. E. Hellqulst. Chairman 

A. Skarstad 

A B. Stenberg 

Infraction 

A. B. Stenberg, Chairman 

L. W. Rulien 



nasal of Consumers Co-op. Assn.. on Sager Oil Company, gas — 
P^nlum Screenings at &8S and on Tonles Tire & Battery Shop. 



Premium Screenings 
Pocahontas Lump at $11.85 per ton. 
fixing the bond of such Consumers 
Co-operative Asan. in the amount of 
$3,000 and moved adoption of the res- 
olution. The motion was seconded by 
Alderman Sande and the resolution 
was by roll call duly passed and 
adopted. ... . 

Alderman Salvcson - Introduced a 
resolution approving tor payment 
various current bills against the City 
and moved its adoption. The motion 
was seconded by Alderman Iverson 
and adopted.' 

On motion duly made and carried 
the meeting was declared adjourned 
to Tuesday, July ID, at eight o'clock 

P ' M ' EMIL GRIEBSTEIN. 

President of the Council. 
Attest: P. G. Pcderson. 
City Clerk. 

RESOLUTION 
At a regular meeting of the City 
Council Irctd July S. 3041. Alderman 
Salveson. seconded by Alderman Iver- 
son. Introduced the following resolu- 
tion and moved its adoption: - 
I BE IT RESOLVED. By the City 
Council of the City of Thief Riyer 
Falls. Minnesota, that the following 
bllla be approved for payment 
Current Expense Fund 

John Munt. patrolman . --♦ 

Gilbert Relersgaard, special 
police 



truck repairs 



Fritz Cross Co., office sup- 
plies — — 

O'Hara Fuel & Ice Co.. 

cooler Ice 

Peter Neadeau. watchman 

. Red Lake outlet : 

Burzen Mercantile Co., sup- 
plies 

Falls Supply Co., supplies- 
Gamble Stores, supplies 

N. W. Bell Telephone Co., 

telephone, tolls 

Central Lumber Co.. sup- 

Oen Mercantile- Co.. sup- 
pllei 



Paper 



3.00 
50.43 



6.40 
8.00 



2.04 
6.87 



LEGAL NOTICES 



11.45 
1.75 



4.64 

39.95 
6.07 
6.33 
1.10 
2.27 

12.25 



40.40 



LOO 
11.07 



18,15 
11.0(1 



Electric 



17.00 
111.70 
12.00 

015.23 



$1799.59 



ORDER FOR- HKARINO ON TKTI- 
TION FOB ADMINISTRATION. 
LIMITING TIME TO FILE 

CLAIMS AND FOR HEARING 

T1IKBKOH. 
STATE OF MINNESOTA, ) 

)ss. 
County of Pennington ) 
IN PROBATE COURT. 
IN RE ESTATE OF Bert A. Wer- 
han. also known as B. A. Werhan, 
Decedent. *■ .,.',, 

Tilda S. Werhan, and Neva Hov- 
den having filed herein a petition 
for general administration stating 
that said decedent died intestate and 
praying that Tilda S. Werhan be 
appointed administrator; 

IT IS ORDERED, That the hearing 
thereof be had on August 16th, 1341, 
at 10:00 o'clock A. M. before thla 
Court In the probate court room In 
,urt house In Thief River Falls, 



Miss Mice Lindquist. who is em- Minnesota: that the time within 
at Thief River Falls, is which creditors of said decedent may 



week visiting at her 



tile their claims be limited to fou; 
months from the date hereof, and 
that the claims so filed be heard on 
November 22, 1941, at 10:00 o'clock 
A. M., before this Court In the pro- 
bate court room In the court house 
. _. _ .. --'Tinesota, and 

ven by pub- 
lication of this order in the Trl- 
Counly Forum and by mailed notice 
provided by law, 
_ated July *" ""* 
(Court Seal) 

Herman A. KJos, 

Probate Judge. 
H. O. Bcrvc, 

Attorney for Petitioner, 
Thief River Falls, Minn. 
(July 24-31— Aug. 7) 



ployed 

spending 

home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Larson and 
Mrs. Ben Rosendahl of St. Hilaire 

called at the Carl Mosbeck home | fn "Thief River Fails. Mi 
Sunday evening. They had also vi- that notice hereof be gl' 
sited at" the Glen Lindquist home. 

August Ssholin, Arlo and Elnar 

and Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Scholin j. Dated July 18,1941. 
and Orrin visited Sunday evening ,rn " r < HM » 
at the J. O. Swanson home. 

Gust Benson of Worthington vi- 
sited Tuesday at the John Scholin 
home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Witt and 
family or Wylle, Mr. and Mrs. De 
"Wein Lappegard of Ro£ewood vi- 
sited Sunday at the S. N. Olson 
•home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lindquist, 
George and Alice motored to 
brookston Sunday where they visit- 
ed at the Oscar Lindquist home. 

Little Jimmy Barnett underwent 
a tonsil operation at a local hos- 
pital last week. He's home again 
and feeling fine. 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Larson and 
Miss Mabel Langelett visited at 
John Severson's Sunday evening. 

Mrs. Victor Johnson and Ronald 
of Chicago, 111., Mrs. Luther. John- 
son, vera and Harold, and Mrs Ed- 
na Voklness visited at the N. P. 
Sr.halz home Monday. 

Mrs. Stroma and son left Sun- . 
day for their home at Braincni | d ^, 3r j m f l " o; 
after visiting a week at the Mrs. 
C. A. Lindquist home. 

Darlene Rossen, who is visiting 
at the Mrs. Annie Lindblom home 
had as guests during the week. 
Wanda and Vivian Scholin and 
Margaret Swanson. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rux and 
Betty and Nellie Bloom of Thief 



1.00 
32.85 



15.11 
43.83 



NYA-ND5 BlllH 
Allied Radio Corp., Electric 

supplies - ; * :* 

A. V. Brodln, General metal 

supplies - ■ "-;■'• 

Carlisle Hardware Co., Gen. 

metal sup. & equipment ... 

Central Lumber Co.. General 

woodworking supplies ..... 

City of T. R. Falls, Electric 

service for May 

Danielson Bros. Elec. 

Electric supplies ,. "-•»£ 

Larson Co.. Radio supplies .. 1-68 
Llnd Motor Supply. Gen. 

woodworking supplies ■•■■■• '■** 
G C Peterson Machinery Co., 
Gen. woodworking supplies 
St. Paul Bk. & Stat. Co., Of- 
fice supplies ■• 

Thief River Falls Times, Com- 
mercial supplies - 

Carl Wennberg, General me- 
tal supplies •••• 

Falls Supply Co.. Gen. metal- 
work supplies 

Kelly Hardware Co., Gen. me- 
talwork supplies, electrical 

supplies and equipment 

Northern Trading Co. 

metalwork supplies 

S Post Office. Postage 



A, E. Jacobson 

It was moved by Rulien and se- 
conded by Larson that the regular 
meetings of the Board be held on 
the second Monday of each month at 
8 o'clock P. M. Motion carried. 

It was moved by Stenberg and Be : 
conded by Larson that the treas- 
urers bond be set at $10,000.00. Car- 

r It" was moved by Stenberg and 
seconded by Hellqulst lhat .""'£ reaa " 
urer's salary be set at S2O0.Q0 per 
year and the clerk's salary bre set 
at $100.00 P«r year. Motion carried. 

Superintendent Bye submitted a bid 
by the Robertson Lumber Co., of 
$67.50 per M for celling tile and a 
bid by the Central Lumber Co. of 
$60.00 for celling tile (Gold Bond) 
for rooms In the old building, it be- 
ing estimated that 2M fe.et would 
be needed. A. O. Erickson offered 
to do the work at 85 cents per hour 
which would Include compensation 
Insurance. Superintendent Bye was 
instructed to have the work done 
accordingly. 

Superintendent Bye submitted a bid 
of $100.00 by Danielson Bros. Electric 
Co. for installation of fluorescent 
lighting in the mechanical drawing 
room .the bid not to include lamps. 
He was Instructed to accept their 
offer and have lights installed. 

Superintendent Bye read the re : 
signatton of Ruth E. Nelson as music 
supervisor. No action taken. 

There being no further business, 
the meeting was adjourned. 
APPROVED: „«,.». 

A. B. Stenberg, 
Secretary. 



Thief River Falls Oil Co.. 

N. W. Bell Telephone Co., 
telephone, tolls . 

O. K. One Stop Service, 
sundry supplies __ — 

Model Laundry, Jail laun- 
dry — . 

Leonard Helqulst, firemen 
substitute . ~ — 

American LaFrance Co., 
supplies 



... W. Klnghom. expense _ 
Street Comm. payroll — __ 
Oen Oil Company, gas, oil. 

Street Dept. _ 

Cities Service Oil Co., gas 

oil. Street Dept. 



Carl Wennberg, repairs _ 
Minn. Elect. Weld. Co., re- 
pairs . 

Kelly Hardware Co.. sup- 
plies __ 

Mike Welch, labor 

Neptune Meter Co.. supplies 

Ben Mlramontcs, labor 

Water and Light Dept., 
freight, exp. light, power 

ROLL CALL 

Aldermen voting Aye : Griebstein. 

Salveson, Baker, Iverson, Klnghom. 

Sandc - 
Aldermen voting Naye: None, 
Resolution declared passed. 

EMIL. GRIEBSTEIN, 

President of the Council. 
Presented to Mayor July 8, 1011. 
Approved July 14, 1041. ,„„._„„ 
W. W. PRICHARD, 

Mayor. 
Attest: P. G. Pederson, 
City Clerk. ^ 
RESOLUTION 
At a regular meeting of the City 
Council held on the 8th day of July, 
1041. Alderman Salveson, seconded by 
Alderman Sande, introduced the fol- 
... „„ lowing resolution and moved its adop- 
574.20 tl(m . 

BE IT RESOLVED. By the City 

30- <0 Council of the City of Thief Riycr 



100.00 
84.00 



1G.45 
ID. 38 



.00 
£.05 



85.00 
0.83 



ing been adjourned rrom time to time 
and all persons appearing In opposi- 
tion to said assessment having been 
heard and the Council being fully 
advised In the matter, now. there- 
fore, be it resolved that the proposed 
assessment filed In the office of the 
City Clerk on the 0th day of Decem- 
ber. 1040 be and hereby Is adopted 
as the assessment against each and 
every parcel of land therein describ- 
ed, and hereby Is, fixed as the spe- 
cial assessment against such lot and 
the City Clerk Is hereby authorized 
and instructed to report said special 
assessments to the County Auditor ot 
! Pennington County as a special as- 
'■ sesament against said lots. 

Be It further resolved that such 
assessment be made payable In two 
equal annual installments and that 
such assessment draw Interest at the 
rate of 0% per annum from and after 
the 1st day of October. 1041. and that 
the assessments paid prior to that 
day may be paid without interest. 
ROLL CALL 
Aldermen voting Yes ; Griebstein, 
Salvcson. Baker, Iverson, Klnghom. 
Sande. 
Aldermen voting No: None. 
Resolution declared passed. 
EMIL GRIEBSTEIN, 

President of the Council. 
Presented to Mayor July 8, 1041. 
Approved July 14. 1041. 

W. W. PRICHARD, 

Mayor. 
Attest: P. G. Pederson, 
City Clerk. 



W H. Mulry, Insurance, P. 
L. __ . 

KeUy Hardware Co... sun- 
dry supplies . 

MJnn. Elect. Weld. Co., re- 
pairs 



C. Gustafson & Son, repairs 
Bastlan-Morley Co. Inc., re~ 

pairs disposal plant 

Aaseby Garage, gas 

Hanson's Garage, truck re- 
pairs ^-^ — 77 ^V^_^ ? — ~ 



misc. 



Carl Hahner, labor . 
Kelly Hardware Co. 

supplies _ — - — ~- 

Water and Light Dept., 

light, power, supplies 

City of Crookston. skates _ 
Chicago Roller Skate Co., 

skates and supplies 

Hamilton Business Mch. Co., 

supplies Assessor . 



27.00 



5.20 



428.S: 



Bell Telephone Co., 
telephone 



6.53 
10.20 



10. 0f> 
13.40 



4.70 



49.53 



Gen. 



CITY COUNCIL 

PROCEEDINGS 



$ 287.31 

Motion carried. ■ 

There being no further business, 
the meeting was adjourned. 
APPROVED: ■ . 

A. B. Stenberg, 

Secretary. 
A. E Jacobson, 
President. 



SCHOOL BOARD 
PROCEEDINGS 



ltezulur Meeting 
Jnnc O. 1041 

The Board of Education of ^de- 
pendent School District No. 18 of 
Pennington County mat in regular 
session at the Lincoln High School 
Building on June 9. 19«. at 8 o'clock 
P M with the following members' 
present: Jacobson. Rulien. Larson. 
and Superintendent Bye. Absent. 
Hellqulst and Douville. 

The minutes of the regular meet- 
ings held on May 12. 1H41. and May 
13 1941 and the special meetlnc; held 
on Mai- 20, 1911, were read for ap- 
proval and approved as_ read. 



tl ,.„. cd by Stenberg and se- 

nded by Larson that we make ap- 
Ication for a vocational agriculture 
tment Tor the school year 1941- 
carried. 

ved bv Rulien and ae 
conded by Larson that the clerk be 
instructed to advertise for bids oa 
"25 tons of Youghiogheny lump coal 
and 150 tons of acrcenings, more or 
less, the bids lo be opened at 8 o clock 
P. M. on July 14, 1941. Motion car- 
It was moved by Stenberg and 
seconded by Rulien that . Walter 
Hugh DePaul be offered a contract 
,,. - „ „ ,-.,-, , . tl . to teach mathematics and general 

River Falls visited Sunday at the j Kclence at a salary of $1350.00 per 
Mrs. Agnes RUX home. i year. Motion carried. 

Mr. and Mrs. George swanson It ™™«g r a b / n s {S2° r Si, a ° ■ t.^ ' 
and family visited Sunday evening Morell hc offered a contract to teach 
at the O. K. Sevre home. primary gradeH at the minimum sal- 

Pridav evening visitors at the N. ary. Motion carried. 
P. Schalz home were Mr. and Mrs. J^Tl y m ^LnK^^ toxins 
Charley Akerlund and son,. Bill I n nis be allowed and ordered paid* 



gnrt-lnl Meetlnc 
June 21, 1041 
Pursuant to notice, the Board of 
Education of Independent School 
District No. 18 of Pennington County 
met in sicclal session at the Lin- 
coln High" School Building on June 
•n 1941. at 1:30 o'clock P. M. with the 
following members present: Jacobson. 
Hellqulst, Rulien, Larson, Stenberg. 
and Superintendent Bye. Absent: 

D It V wa3' moved by Hellqulst and se- 
conded by Stenberg that Miss Flor- 
ence A. Norell be offered a contract 
as primary teacher at the minimum 
salary. Motion carried. 

It was moved by Rulien and se- 
conded by Hellqulst that Miss Ruth 
Ann Sundberg be offered a contract 
to teach home economics at the min- 
imum salary. Motion carried. 

It was moved by Jacobson and 
seconded by Stenberg that Miss Es- 
ther Viola Hallan be offered a con- 
tract as primary teacher at the min- 
imum salary. Motion carried. 

It was moved by Rulien and se- 
conded by Hellqulst that the fol- 
lowing bills be allc--* — * "-'""-' 

Pfl " NVA-NIli 

Brodhead-Garrct C 
mcnl 



Falls Supply Co., Electrical 
supplies : - - • ■ 

Gamble Store?, Radio supplies 

Gamble Stores, Radio equip- 
ment - ■ 

Larson Company, Radio sup- 
plies .- ; 

Ed Lee, General metal sup- 
plies - ■ • 

G. C. Peterson Machinery to. 
General metal supplies .... 
Robertson Lumber Co., Wood- 
working supplies 



The City Council of the City of 
Thief River Falls, Minnesota, met In 
regular session in the Council Cham- 
bers in the Auditorium and Municipal 
Building on July 8, 1941. The meet- 
ing was called to order at eight 
o'clock P. M, with all members pro- 
Minutes of the meetings of June 
10th and 27th were read and declared 
so approved. . 

Monthly reports of City Clerk, 
Municipal Judge, Wclghmaster. Man- 
ager of Sports Arena and Park Board 
were presented, accepted and ordered 

•Ted- . > ^ o t 

Application was presented by S. L. 
Holm for moving permit, building to 
be moved from No. 100 feet Lot 1. 
Block 7, Conley's Third Addition to 
So. SO feet of No. 100 feet Lot : J. 
Block (I of the fame addition. Motion 
was made by Alderman Baker that 
the same be approved and granted, 
which motion was seconded by Alder- 
man Salveson and adopted. 

Applications for building permits 
were presented as follows: Norby and 
Hanson, new residence, So. Vj Lot -u 
and 21-22. Block 0, Red Lake Rapids, 
cost S4.000.00; Central Lumber Com- 
pany, garage. Lot 12. Block 11, Oak- 
land Addition cost T *2'»-u»:o a Rf g. ft i; 

Oen, new residence. Lots 25-28. Block 
10, Red Lake Rapid3, cost $5,(100.00. 
David Strom, cafe building. Lot it). 
Block 0. Riverside Avenue. cost 
S500.O0; S. L. Holm, remodeling of 
building for residential purpose So 
50 feet of N. 100 feet. Lot 2, Block 
U. Conley's Third Addition. cost 
$400.00; Dr. A. R. Hulbcrt, remodel- 
ing residence. Lota 28-30. Block 7, 
Red Lake Rapids, cost $273.00; Axel 
Larson, remodeling building for res- 
idence. Lots 15-17. Block 31. Knox 
Addition, cost 575.00 and Guy An- 
derson, new residence. Lots 4j-4S. 
Block 10. Red Lake Rapids cost 
$3,800.00. Motion wiis made by Al- 
derman Sonde, seconded by Klnghom 
and carried that the same be ap- 
proved and granted. 

A communication ««» i«iv*.«-.. «.*-.. 
and read signed by C. D. Gustafson 
■ of C. Gustafson & Son In which he 
agreed to construction of walk of 
five foot width and elimination of 
boulevard abutting on Lot 1J Block 
20, on Fourth Street, of the Original 
Town site. 
Equip- I Application 
S 163.51 1 Fiteiman for 



R. J. Lund. Agent, W. C. 

insurance _ 

Water and Light Dept,, 
light, power, supplies — . 
F. W. Woolworth Company, 
supplies WPA recreation.. 
Bridgeman Creameries, 7 
doz. Dixies, WPA recrea- 
tion — 

Central Lumber Company, 

supplies WPA recreation- 

J. & B. Service Sta., gas 

WPA recreation — 

Ben Franklin Stores, sup- 
plies WPA recreation 

Oen Mercantile Co., sup- 
plies WPA recreation 

Thief River Pharmacy, sup- 
plies WPA recreation — 
Kelly Hardware Co., sup- 
plies WPA recreation - — 
Montgomery . Ward & Co., 
supplies WPA recreation- 
Poor Fund 
Thief River Co-op. Cream- 
ery, cutting meat 

Mrs. Carl Skjerplng, milk, 

poorhouse . -— 

Gamble Stores. supplies. 



4.53 
7.00 



100.01 
S00.07 



3.40 



10.42 
2.53 



ROLL CALL 
Aldermen voting Yes: Griebstein, 
Salveson, Baker, Iverson, Klnghom. 
Sanda. 

Aldermen voting No: None. 
Resolution declared passed. 

EMIL GRIEBSTEIN. 

President of the Council. 
Presented to Mayor July 8, 1041. 
Approved July 14. 1041. 

W. W. PRICHARD. 

Mayor. 
Attest: P. G. Pederson, 
City Clerk. 



LARSON 
FUNERAL HOME 

CARL B. &ABSON 

Licensed Funeral Director 

Ambmance Service 

Day Phone 61 NIte Phone 148W 



wed and ordered 



poor house, sew. project- 
j. & B. Drugs, medical sup- 
plies, Samuelson, Hanson 
Thief River Pharmacy, med- 
ical supplies Lanska 

Oen Mercantile Co., sup- 
plies, sewing project " 

Erickson & Lund, burial 

Anna Kulseth 

Mercy Hospital. account 

Lorlnda Halvorson 

Mrs. C. A. Jenson, board 

and room. Iris Newell — 

J. & B. Service Station, gas 

Relief Supt. 

Model Laundry. laundering 

sacks , 

Ncls Syverson, hauling, saw- 
ing wood -~- — 

N. W. Bell Telephone Co., 

telephone, poorhouse . 

Water and Light Dept., 
light, water, poorhouse, 

Sew. Project 

Auditorium Fund 
Thief River Grocery, sup- 
plies ~ — __~ 

Gopher Chemical Co., sup- 
plies . — > 

Water and Light Dept., 
light, power, water, frt. 
Library Fund 
League of Minn. Mun., year 

book — 

D K. McFerran, labor 

Victor A. Norqulst, boiler 

inspection . 

Gaylord Bros., supplies 

Paint & Glas3 Supply Co., 

American Library Assn.. 
book 



RESOLUTION 

At a regular meeting of the City 
Council held July 8th. 1041, Alderman 
Klnghom, seconded by Alderman 
Baker, introduced the following reso- 
lution and moved Its adoption : 

BE IT RESOLVED, By the City 
Council of the City of Thief River 
Falls. Minnesota, that 

■ WHEREAS, the Carnegie Library 
Board has advised the City Council 
of an Increase In the salary of the 
Janitor of the Library in the amount 
of $5.00 per month from and after 
July 15. 1041. 

.j _- , BE IT RESOLVED, that the Mayor 

i Falls Minnesota, that whereas the , aim Clerk be and they are hereby 
10.00 clty c oun cil have heretofor Instruct- directed to Issue the warrant of the 
ed the City Clerk to advertise for 1 city In the amount of $00.00 per 
bids for furnishing coal for use In month for such service from'and af- 
the city buildings during the years ( er ( ne above-mentioned date, 
1041-42, and such advertisement hav- 
ing been duly published, and bids 
having been received from various 
parties and such bids having been 
publicly opened and considered at the 
time fixed for the opening thereof, 
and the Council having found that 
the bid of the Consumers" Co-opera- 
tive Association is the lowest and 

'NOW ' THEREFORE BE IT RE- 
SOLVED, That the bid of the Con- 
sumers* Co-operative Association be, 
and hereby is, accepted and that the 
Mayor and City Clerk be, and here- 
by are. authorized and Instructed to 
enter into a contract with the Con- 
sumers' Co-operative Association to 
furnish two hundred and seventy-five 
(275) tons, more or less, as shall be 
required, of the Kentucky Premium 
Screenings coal at nine dollars and 
elghty-flve cents ($9.85) per ton: and 
alxty-flve <«5) ton Pocahontas Lump 
coal at eleven dollars and elghty-flve 
cents per ton ($11.85). such coal to 
be dust-treated and to be delivered In 
carload lots for use In the several 
buildings of the city as directed. 

The bond of said Consumers Co- 
operative Association to be fixed at 
Three thousand, five hundred dollars 
($3,500.00) with surety to be approved 
by the City Council. 

ROLL CALL 
Aldermen voting Yes : Griebstein, 
Salveson, Baker. Iverson, Klnghom, 
Sande. 

Aldermen voting No: None. 
Resolution declared passed. 
EMIL' GRIEBSTEIN. 

President of the Council. 
Presented 'to Mayor July 8th, 1941. 
Approved July 14. 1041. 

W. W. PRICHARD, 

Mayor. 
Attest: P. G. Pederson, 
City Clerk. 

RKSOLl'TION 
At a regular meeting of the City 
Council" held on the Sth day of July, 
1041. Alderman Sande. seconded by 
Alderman Klnghom, introduced the 
following resolution and moved Its 
adoption: - , „,, 

BE IT RESOLVED, By the City 
Council of the City of Thief River 
Falls. Minnesota, that whereas, the 
city did heretofore duly determine to 
construct certain ^torm sewers within 
storm sewer district No. Von River- 
side Ave. and Backe St. and on 
Porter St. and such storm sewer was 
so constructed as to eliminate the- 
storm water from the sanitary sewer 
on Riverside Avenue and on Duluth 
Ave., south of the Great Northern 
Railway tracks. 

And. such sewor having been con- 
structed and the engineer In charge 
of said sewor construction having flh*d 
his report and having tabulated the 
amount of the special assessment 
ngalnst each and every lot, piece or 
parcel of ground affected by the con- 
struction of said storm sewer and 
such report having been filed with 
the City Clerk and notice of the time 
and place of hearing having been 
duly given, and the said hearing hav- 



1.50 | 
7.51i 



2-00 
4.85 



2.13 
01.1(1 



31.35 
10.00 



4. S3 



1.50 



23.74 



8.30 



New and Rebuilt 

ADDING MACHINES 

Typewriters and Cash Register* 

Sales — Serrice — Rentals 

HAMILTON'S 

Phone 198 Thief Hirer Falls 



113.34 



DR. H. J. RICE 

Dentist 

Ueb erman Bl ock 
Opposite Falls Theatre 
Evenings By Appointment 
Residence Phone 249 

Office Phone WI 



> 



DR. E. S. AMESBURY 

OPTOMETRIST 

Eves Examined 

Individually Styled Glasses 

Orthoptic Training 

210 Citizens Bank Bldg. 

Phone 671 Thief River Fans 

Regular O ffice Hours 

EVERY WEEK DAY 

10:00 A. M.— 5:00 P. M. 



II. W. Wilson Co., books - 
and Light Dept.. 

and water 

Boll Telephone Co.. 

telephone, tolls 

i Park fund 

Cities Sen-Ice Oil Co., gas 

Otto Lappogaard, labor 

Aaseby Oarage, wrecker •— 
Irving 10. Qulst, engineer- 
ing 



11. 0G 



k 



Belford and Lyle Amundson of 
Crookston. 

Miss Vivian Olson was employed 
a couple days at the James Bar- 
nett home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ame Lindquist and 

Janet, Mae Lindquist, Lloyd John- _ 

son and Marshall Heggland Of Bridgeman Creameries. Home 



Aaseby & Sons, Gas and oil — 

Int. bus * 38.30 

. S. Barnes & Co., Library 

books 9-62 

Ben Franklin Store, Home ec. 
supplies 5-78 

Borry's Garage, Bus storage 

£18.00; gas and oil Ford bus 77.78 



S. 225.78 
Motion carried. 

There being no further business, 
the meeting was adjourned. 
APPROVED: „, . 

. A. B. Stenberg, 



presented by Chns, 

„. „ compromise settle-. ..,„ 

„ .-.,,. of accumulated taxes against Robert • tochmeltzer. N^A 

Vest 50 fi'ut of Lots 1-3, Block 1j timekeeper ~- . — 

r-r tin- Oii-ln-il Townsite. covering ' Minn. Elect. Welding Co.. 

i-ixi*4 fur the yonrs 1031, 10:>7-l:W» sharpening tools ^-. 

ml the same was on motion referred , Water and Light _ Dept., 



Orcanlintlon Meeting 
July 1. 1041 
Pursuant to notice the Board of 
Education of Independent School dis- 
trict No. 18 of Pennington County 
met in special session at the Lincoln 

. _ ."\ _. n..iui-„ „.. Ti.lir T f 1941, 



Bratrud Clinic, Services 12.00 High School Building on July 7^ 

ridgeman Creameries, Home at 5:30 P. M. with the £»™Jng 

i P f Simmies 2.20 members present: Jacobson, Hellqulst, 

Thief River Falls visited Thursday N , c c k Bromberg! Assembly pro- Rulien. Larson, Skarstad, •>-««—•'• 

evening at the Alfred Lindquist | gram .^..- ._....-..;.- 25.00 (and Superintendent 



home. 



Carlisle Hardware Co., Picture 
Mrs. Agnes Rux and children and central Lumber " Co."," 'lumber 

Mrs. Magnus Hanson visited Friday md. training 

evening at the James Barnett | City Dairy, Milk— Knox and 
xiome. 

J. O. Swanson was a caller at( 
the Paul Thyren home at Hazel 
Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Sevre and 
family visited Thursday evening at 
'the J. O. Swanson home. 

Wesley Olson of St. Hilaire spent 
two weeks visiting , with his aunt 
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Ol- 
son. 

Mr. and Mrs. Art TJdstrand of 



Stenberg, 
Bye. ,Abaenl: 



8.32 



48.88 



The meeting was Called for the 
purpose of organizing the Board. 

Mr Hellqulst and Mr. Skarstad 
qualified for office and subscribed to 
their oaths of office. 

It was moved by Rulien and se- 
conded by Hellqulst that Jacobson 
be appointed temporary chairman or 
the Board and that Stenberg be ap- 
pointed temporary clerk of the Board. 
Motion carried. 

Jacobson was placed In nomination 
for Chairman of the Board. 

It was moved by Larson and se- 
conded by Hellqulst that nomination* 

U1U ... . u »..o u _ u ., *„..*- for president be closed and that the „ m « Pr 

Ing and publishing 33.50 secretary be Instructed to cast an bcrtson Lumner 

John M. Gran, Bus repair- unanimous ballot for -Jacobson 'or era ' Co-op. Assn. 

Chovrolet 5.00 President. Motion carried *nd the se- ^ompany 

C. Gustafson & Son., Bus re- | cretary cast the unanimous ballot for «uceu a 



Northrop 13.53 

City of Thief River Falls, 

Electric scrvlco — May 121.65 

Consumers Coop. Assn., Gas 
and oil — Ford bus 

Louis DeCremer, Home ec. 
supplies 

Ed. Test Bureau, Grade texts 

Dr. H. H. Eclkema, Com- 
mencement address 

Stanley Eftoland, Drayage . . 

Forum Publishing Co., Print- 



to ttie Tax Committee of the Council. 
In the matter of roof repairs am 
other alterations in connection with 
the Carnegie Library It was moved 
•by Ahiemian Sande that Nels G Ol- 
son be Instructed to prepare plans 
and speclllcations covering the same 
for the consideration of the Council. 
The motion was seconded by Aldei- 
man Iverson and carried. . 

A communication was presented b> 
Carnegie Library Board advising of 
the election of Library Staff for the 
following year and Increase in salary 
of Janitor of Library in the amount 
of $5.00 pert month effective as of 
July is 10*n. Alderman KInghorn 
introduced a' resolution directing the 
issuance of salary warrant in ac- , 
cordance therewith and »<>""'» 
adoption. The motion was seconded 
by Alderman Baker and adoDted / ^ 
The matter of, assessment for bene- 
fits covering the Installation of storm 
severs along Riverside Avenue. Backe 
and Porter Street, hearing on wUch 
was held on January Uth.lOil was 
discussed on Information that it has 
been adequately taking care of storm 
water drainage. Alderman Sande in- 
troduced a resolution such assess- 
ment roll totaling ?*ra.00 be adopted 
and confirmed, that the Clerk, be In- 
structed to certify the same for col- 
lection with real estate taxes In two 
equal yearly installments with inter- 
Tn ti,^ rate of &?c from October 1. 



greenhouse 

Central Lumber Co., sui>- 

plies, stone project . 

Skarstad Daniels Lbr. Co.. 

supplies, stone project. — 

Ed. Lee. repairs __ 

Gamble Stores, supplies _:_ 
Carl Wennberg, repairs __ 
Joe Evans. Seed Co.. po3ts_ 
Oen Mercantile Co., misc. 

supplies -~ — -- — - 

Thief River Falls Oil Co., 

N. W. Bell Telephone Co. , 
I telephone, greenhouse __ 
1 Permanent Imp. Fund 
,. Elect. "Welding Co., 
pplles WPA Sewers — 
Robertson Lbr. Co., sup- 
plies WPA Sewers 

O. K. One Stop Service, 

supplies WPA Sewers 

Kelly Hardware Co:, sup- 
plies WPA Sewers 

Central Lumber Co.. sup- 
plies WPA Sewers 
Oliver Oftelle, *' 
WPA Sewers 



est at the rate of OTo from 
1041 and moved adoption of the reso- 
lution. Motion seconding was made 
by Alderamn Klnghom and the reso- 
lution was by roll call duly passed 
a Motion Pt was | made by c Alderman 
KInghorn. seconded -by Sande and 
carried that bids for the furnish ng 
of coal for municipal buildings du^ 
advertised for this date. *« oPf"*} 
and read. Proposals were submitted 
by O^Hara Fuel & Ice Company- Ro- 
bertson Lumber Company, Consum- 
« ballot for Jacobson for i ers Co-op. Awn-and ££^ n rc £ffJ? 
5.00J President. Motion carried and the ^[^^^'^^S^i^S^^^ 




BRATRUD CLINIC 

CLINIC OFFICES 

FIRST FLOOR, ST. LUKE'S HOSPITAL 

TETEF RIVER FALLS, MINNESOTA 



EDWARD BRATRUD, F. A. C. S. 

A- F. BRATRUD, F. A- C S- 

BY APPOINTMENT 

HOAXER P HEDEMARK, AL D 

BOVALD K. HELSETH, AL D. 

DR. F- J- ANKNER 
General Practice 

3. L FRODLANT> 

BUSINESS MANAGER 

PHONES: Clinlo: 330; NUflit CaD, 155 



trucking 



Committers Deposit Account 
Water and Light Dept., 
deposit refunds and crcd- 



Water and Light Department 
Freight on Fuel Oil. 3 cars 2,04o.*.> 
General Elect. Supply Corp., 

supplies . — ■ ll»-l y 

Electric Supply Co., sup- 

plies r- ^2o-'» 

Wcstlnghouse Elect. Supply 

Co.. supplies _ — — los.o- 

Northland Electric Supply 

Co., supplies — , ■ it.at 

Graybar Electric Co., sup- 

plies .. • 48.U 

John A. Clark Electric Co.. 

supplies 



ENJOY MINNEAPOLIS' FRIENDLY HOTEL 

Next time you come to Minneapolis, stay at the Hotel Mtnne- 
sotan, one of the nation ■wide chain of famous H osts H otels. 
Here is the congenial atmosphere of a country tavern, tlw 
luxurious appointments of a modern metropolitan hotel. Con- 
Tenient to the shopping, business and theatre districts. 
Comfortable gnest rooms, delightfolly furnished and deco- 
rated, complete with thoughtful, homelike accessories. Mod- 
erate priced Coffee Shop, Fashionable Cocktail Lounge. 

Rooms trith bath from $2 single, $2JS0 double; 

mth running toater from fl^O single, $2£0 double. 



General Electric Co., sup- 
plies _ ~ ~ ; ~ 

W H Barber Co., fuel oil 
Diesel Service Co.. supplies 
Socony Vacuum Oil Co. , 

lub. oil — — ■ " 

Solhcitn Shell Service, gas_ 



50.00 
6.-i3.3S 
30.50 



HOSTS 



HOTEL MMESOTM 

HOfllS WASHINGTON AT SECftHD AVENUE SOUW 






THURSDAY, JOT.Y 84. 1941 



TKI-COTOiTY FORUM. THIEF BIYEB K1X8. MINNESOTA 



PAGE NINE 



East Siders Win Junior 
Legion Sub-Dist. Title 



East Grand- Forks Hands Crookston 

9-0 Setback After Givinff Thief 

Biver A 6-3 Defeat 



East Grand Porks' American Le- 
gion junior baseball team reigned 
as champions' as a result of their 
9 to win over Crookston in the 
final game of the sub-district tour- 
nament held at the Fairgrounds 
last Saturday. , East Grand Porks 
entered the finals after having eked 
out a 6 to 3 win over Thief River 
Palls in the morning game. Crook- 
ston earned their chance at the 
championship by swamping- a weak 
"Warren team 14 to 2 in the after- 
noon game. 

Pre-tournament dope ran true to 
form as East Grand won the event 
with Crookston runner-up. Al- 
though a close game was expected, 
-the final contest turned out to be 
more a runaway. It wasn't a mat- 
ter of how many runs Crookston 
could score, but rather, how 
limit the East-siders. Neither team 
received credit for a lot of hits— 
6 for the winners and 2 for Crook- 
ston— but the whole thing rested 
in the hands of the pitchers. "Pea- 
ches" Peterson, hurling for East 
Grand, fanned 16 Crookston bat- 
ters, while Swanson and Laurent 
struck out only 4 of the winners. 
Peterson walked one while the two 
Crookston hurlers were walking 14. 
The morning game might well 
have been the championship game. 
The champs bested the Thief Ri- 
ver team. 6 to 3, but that's only half 
of the story. The game went two 
extra innings when the thing 
wound up at 3 each at the end of 
the seventh. East Grand got off to 
an early lead by scoring once In the 
first and again in the second. Thief 
River scored three runs in the fifth 
to take the lead. This they held 
until the seventh, when with two 
gone, the champs scored to tie 
t hing s up. It stayed even through 
the eighth, and again with two 
out in the ninth the winners took 
matters in their hands and scored 
three runs to complete the scor- 
ing. 

It was a battle of pitchers for 
the most part with Lorentson chal- 
king up 13 strikeouts and issuing 
2 walks. Spitzer walked 2 Thief Ri- 
ver batters and fanned 11. The 
losers outhlt the championship 
team 12 to 11. 

Warren showed up for their af- 
ternoon game minus two players. 
The outfield was noticeably bare 
:.as the Crookston team walloped 
. the Warrenites 14 to 2. It was a 
wild affair with five errors record- 
ed. Five bases on balls were issued, 
two batters were hit by the pitch- 
ers and five wild pitches were 
scored against the hurlers. 
. The box score: 
', E. Grand Forks (6) ab 



r-Martin. Double play— Sannes to 
Noah to Lund. Stolen bases— Laur- 
ent, Johnson, McGowan 2, Nustad. 
Bases on balls — off Swanson, 6; off 
Laurent, 8; off Peterson, 1. Struck 
out — by Swansom 3; by Laurent, 1; 
by Peterson, 16. "Wild pitches — 
Swanson, Laurent. Passed ball — 
Jasper, Dowdle. Left on base — by 
East Grand Porks, 13; by Crook- 
ston, 3. 



Warren Defeats Locals 
5-4 In 10-lnning Game 

Marshall Comity Team Puts Across 

Two Kmis In 10th After TKF 

Had Lead Of 4-3 




SPORTS N-BTWB :- 1 




www yy 



Worden, 
• Martin, lb 
: Hunt, 3b 

Peterson, cf 

Spitzer, p 

Knapper, If 
■ McGowan, c 

Nustad, rf 

Hughes, 2b 

Totals 
Thief River Falls (3) 
Baker, ss 
Thormoen, 3b 
Bexg^Jb 
Relerson, If 
Ness, cf 
Lorentson, p' 
Dorn, rf 
Campbell, rf 
Hunt, 2b 
Snelling, c 



r h po a 
1110 
1 1 10 
12 11 



3 

5 

5 

4 

5 11 

5 13 

4 1 11 

4 112 

3 12 



38 6 11 27 7 



The mighty have fallen! Thief 
River Falls' baseball team's attempt 
to lengthen their string of conse- 
cutive victories to 7 was halted by 
a stubborn Warren team last Sun- 
day at Warren by a 5 to 4 score. 
But it took the Warrenites an ex- 
tra Inning to accomplish the trick. 
Everything was all-even at three 
runs apiece after the top half of 
the fifth Inning and it remained 
that way through the ninth, ne- 
cessitating further play. Thief Ri- 
ver took their turn at bat and 
scored once in the tenth. Warren 
scored two runs with two out in 
their half of the extra Inning and 
laid claim to victory. 

Warren took a 2-run lead in the 
first inning after the Thief River 
nine failed to score. The losing out- 
fit tied it' all up in the third, but 
Warren came back to score a run 
in the fourth and take the lead 
again. Thief River tied it all up in 
their half of the fifth, and it re- 
mained that way until the extra 
frame. 

Jesse DuChamp, who was injured 
in the game, and Nornes topped the 
losing batsmen with two singles 
each. HaUamack clouted a double 
for Thief River. McGlynn,. with 
three singles, and Rosendahl, with 
two, led the winners in the hit ti ng 
department. H. Howard bagged a 
double; 

Warren came up with Harold 
.Stroble on the mound, replacing 
"Legs" Engelstad, and he turned 
the trick striking out 10 Thief Ri- 
ver batters, while allowing them. 9 
hits. The defeat was the first black 
mark against Bill HaUamack, who 
liad won six straight for the Thief 
River nine. He fanned six and al- 
lowed 11 hits. 

The box score: 
Thief River Falls (4) ab 



Plummer Loses T hird 
Straight Game Sunday 

In an interesting ten-inning con- 
test on the plummer diamond Sun- 
day Plummer dropped its third 
straight game, this to the Grand 
Forks All Star team, when two in- 
field errors, a single and a double 
scored two runs for the visitors. 

Plummer plated 2 runs in the 
last of the first Inning, the All 
Stars coming back to piate one run 
In the second, following up by scor- 
ing three in the 5th. Coming from 
behind the Plummer boys drove 
over a run in both the 7th and 8th, 
making it 4-all. The 9th was score- 
less and the Plummer. boys went 
down in order in the 10th after 
Grand Forks had tallied twice. 

Plummer is offering the fans a 
double-header attraction on the 
Plummer grounds next Sunday 
when they will put on a matinee 
of several innings of inter-squad 
baseball by the Plummer Midgets 
preceeding the contest between 
Plummer and the All Stars of the 
Little Six league. The Midget game 
will start at 1:15 p. 

The Box Score: 
Plummer 
LindQuiat, U 
Fortier, cf 
Schoenauer, 2b 
Premling, lb 
McCrady, c 
St. Marie, 3b 
Hovonac, p 
Fortier, rf 
Toulouse, rf 
Page, ss 



4 12 

5 12 10 
4 12 
3 1 
10 0' 



J. DuChamp, ss 
Bromberg, lb 
HaUamack, .p 
Jaranson, 2b 
W. DuChamp, cf 
R. DuChamp, 3b 
Nornes, c 
Ness, rf 
Offerdahl, rf 
Helquist, If 
Snyder, If 

Totals 
Warren (5) 
Johnson, ss 
McGlynn, rf 
■Rosendahl, lb 
H. Howard, If 
Etroble, p 
A. Howard, cf 
Bossman, c 
WilJey, 2b 
Znerold, 3b 



h po 
2 2 

16 

1 1 
1 2 



4 2 2 5 1 








1 



4 



1 5 

1 10 



39 3 12 27 11 



110 000 103—6 
000 030 000—3 



Totals 

Score by innings 
East Grand Forks 
Thief River Falls 

Errors — Spitzer, Baker. Runs bat- 
ted in — Hunt, Peterson 2, Spitzer, 
Berg, Ness, Lorentson. Two base 
hits — Martin, Knapper. Three base 
hits — Peterson. Bases on balls — off 
Spitzer. 2; off Lorentson, 2. Struck 
out — by Spitzer, 11; by Lorentson, 
13.' Hit by pitcher— by Lorentson 
(Hughes). Stolen bases — McGowan 
2, Nustad, Thormoen, Ness. Wild 
pitch — Lorentson, 2, Spitzer, 1. 
Passed ball — Spelling. Left on base 
— by East Grand Forks, 8; by Thief 
River Falls 11. 



Championship Final 
The box score: 
E. Grand Forks (9) ab 



Worden, If 
Martin, lb 
Babcock, ss 
Hunt, c 
Peterson, p 
Spitzer, 3b 
Knapper, cf 
McGowan, 2b 
Rybaski, 2b 
Nustad, rf 

Totals 
Crookston (0) '•■ 

Medved, ss 
Mercil, cf 
Sannes, 3b 
Laurent, lb-p 
Jasper, c 
Dowdle, c-rf 
Johnson, 2b 
Noah, rf-c 
Swanson, p-lf 
Lund, lf-lb 

Totals 
Score by innings: 
East Grand Forks 
Crookston 



4 

5 1 
3 1 



1 3 



r h po 
2 2 
10 6 
110 
15 
10' 



1 





1 2 
3 1 

2 13 
1 1 
1 
1 
1 10 
3 



ab 
4 

4 

4 
5 
4 
4 
4 
3 
1 
4 



r h 



po 
2 

1 
2 4 
2 9 

1 10 

2 

1 2 

1 
2 

2 



SIDELINE SLANTS 



-By Doc-Ehtad- 



RECREATION 
HIGHLIGHTS 



' The recreation program is 
sponsored by the City Council 
In cooperation with the Works 
Project Administration recrea- 
tion leaders. 



sleep out, and then cook their 
breakfast, leaving the campsite ear- 
ly in the morning. 



-By Perd Elstad" 



Apologies are extended to the 
Red Lake Falls diamondballers for 
the erroneous report of their game 
with Brldgeman's ten in the last 
Issue of this paper. The score book 
read 9 to 8 in favor of the Lakers, 
but through same error it was pub- 
lished 9 to 8 the other way "round. 
So it stands this way that Red 
Lake Falls took the measure of the 
Bridgeman gang and not vice-ver- 
sa. ... As long as apologies are 
the order at present, it Is no more 
than right to say "I'm sorry" to 
the Bridgeman team. It was re- 
ported that they were in -the league 
cellar as a result of the reorgani- 
zation that . took place for the se- 
cond, round of the league. How- 
ever, they were NOT in that po- 
sition Land 0*Lakes gets in 

on this session too. They are run- 
ning neck and neck with Hartz' 
ten, and not on the tail of mat 
outfit. An unplayed game with CCC 
put Land 0"Lakes a notch below the 
top ten, but a forfeit- was awarded 
the Lake gang, so they ride the 
crest hand in hand with the Harts 

team There you are boys, 

now let's all be friends again. 



Tournament Highlights 

Several things occurred during 



Totals 


37 


4 11 30> 


8 


Grand Porks All 


Stars 






Bennet, lb 


4 


1 0.12 


1 


Mueller, ,2b, c 


4 


10 9 


i> 


Scale, 3b 


3 


110 


■i 


M. Anderson, cf 


5 


12 


a 


H. Anderson, ss 


5 


10 1 





LeBlanc, If, p 


4 


110 


l 


Charlton, rf 


5 


11 


2 


Zerull, c 


3 


12 4 





Jackson, p, 2b 


4 


11 


b 


Green, If 


3 


10 






Totals 

Score by Innings: 
Plummer 200 000 110 0—4 

All Stars 

Summary: 

Errors, Fremling 3, McCrady, St. 
Marie, Page, Mueller, Schie 2, H. 
Anderson, Jackson. Runs batted in, 
Fremling, McCrady, Page, Mueller, 
M. Anderson 2. Left on base: Plum- 
mer 6, All Stars 9. Stolen bases: 
Lindquist 2, Schoenauer -2, M. An- 
derson, H. Anderson, Zerull, Jack- 
son. Sacrifice: Hoflus. Base on balls, 
Hovonac 5, Jackson 2. Wild pitch: 
Jackson. Pitching record, Jackson 
5 hits, 2 rims in 6 1-3 Innings; Le- 
Blanc, 6 and 2 In 3 2-3 innings. 
Winning pitcher: Jackson. Earned 
runs: Plummer 2, All Stars 2. Um- 
pires Romuld and Enderle. Time: 
2:45. Scorer: Althea Krueger. 



the American Legion baseball tour- 
nament that warrant special at- 
tention. Smarting off with, the first 
game. Coach Ray Baker and Man- 
ager Gregg of the East Grand 
Forks outfit experienced several 
anxious moments. East Grand had 
beaten Thief River Falls twice dur- 
tag the season, so the management 
took this .game lightly. Rather-than 
use Peterson, their topr-notch, bur- 
ler, they called on Spitzer to op- 
pose the local nine. Well, the local 
nine that wasnt expected to do 
much held the lead through the 
fifth and sixth innings and until 
there were two outs in the last 
regular inning. Here East Grand 
turned on the heat' to tie it up 
and go. on to win. Yep, I still bet 
there were several anxious mo- 

010 030 000 2 — eUjnents The local Legion nine 

meed not apologize for anything 
that went on in their game against 



40 6 8 30 16 



East Grand Forks, but this can be 
brought up. Their record during 
the regular season was far from 
good. But they- seemed to find 
themselves against Grand Forks 
here a week ago Wednesday when 
the Forkers had a hard time eking 
out a 3 to 2 win. in that game 
Homer Matheson cracked a collar 
bone. The next night -at practice 
Bruce Biddick tore some ligaments 
around the ankle. That same day 
"Soup" Campbell saw the dentist. 
So here's the picture when the 
locals to* the field against East 
Grand Forks in the tournament 
Saturday. Biddick was on crutches: 
Matheson's arm was In a sling; and 
Campbell was missing four front 

teeth. Vern Tormoen, third 

baseman for the local team, is con- 
sidered de best baseball prospect 

for some time ien Lorentson 

pitched his' heart out to win the 
ball game, getting 13 strikeouts, but 
the decision went the other way. 
, . Warren brought up a pitcher, 
Mallinger, witb a , wind-up like a 
major leaguer. He took more time 
than it does for the ordinary man 
to run around the""bases. Perhaps 
all this was justifiable, though, as 
ttie Warren, team was short two 
men at the game's start and were 
stalling until they arrived. . . . 
Most active coach was Morin 
Miecke of Crookston, who never 
missed a play. Kept telling the boys 
what It was all about, ansj^lt did 
some good in the' afternoon, but 
failed to produce in the finals. . . 
Miecke has a little 13 year old fel- 
low by the name of Johnson tak- 
ing care of second base. This little 
fellow batted 533 during the tour- 
nament, and according to Miecke, 

does that right along. Top 

tiurler of the tournament was East 
Grand Forks* Peterson. If he isnt 
Northern League material for next 
year, no one Is. ... . From a crowd 
standpoint the tourney was not a 
success. However, there were 
enough people on hand backing 
each team to give them a little 

added zip Now a bouquet to 

Chuck Dostal, Charlie Herron, and 
Claude Trickle for the day's offi- 
ciating. 



-Playground Tournaments 

Tournaments will be held in all 
the activities available at the play- 
grounds. Croquet, ping pong- and 
horseshoe contests will be held to 
de^rmine city champions, as was 
the case last year. Croquet and 
ping pong are available at all play 
as. /Horseshoe courts will be 
found at East-side park and Tin- 
dolph. Everyone is encouraged to 
take part in these tournaments sd 
that they might be" bigger and bet- 
ter than last year. , 



Additional sports items will 
found on the back page. 



SMILEY NEWS 



Craft Shop 

The "arena craft shop Is being 
kept open for use by all those who 
are interested in making craft ar- 
ticles or repairing broken furniture, 
and the like. Several adults nave 
taken advantage of the shop dur- 
ing the summer along with child- 
ren. Others are invited to make 
use of the shop equipment. No 
charge is made for the use of all 
the equipment. Supervision Is also 
provided. 



Archery 
Tuesday and Thursday nights 
from 7 to 9 o'clock have been set 
aside for archery at East-side park. 
Several groups nave. taken interest 
in this activity. Others are. invited 
to take part in the^ activity. Plans 
call for a tournament to be held 
later in the summer and in the fall 
of the year. Supervision and all 
equipment is furnished. Instruction. 
is also given. 



Handicraft 

Lucille Thomas, handicraft lead- 
er, is at Tlndolph park during the 
summer months. . Many different 
articles of handicraft are made* All 
those participants who came to the 
arena during the winter and spring 
months to take part in handicraft 
classes will find the work just as 
enjoyable at the park. Everyone is 
Invited to come. 



Other Activities 

Roller skating in the arena Is for 
everybody. Softball games at the 
Fairgrounds every night provide 
entertainment for all those inter- 
ested. Swimming at Tindolph pool 
is something to look forward to 
during the hot weather. 



Over-Night Hike 

Members of the Triple L Club, 
accompanied by their leader, Ca- 
mille Dostal, went an an over-night 
camping trip last Tuesday night. 
This was the third and final over- 
night hike of the season. At least 
that was the plan. However, if 
enough interest is shown, more-! 
hikes will be (held. Participants on; 
these hikes cook a mid-night lunch. 



FOR 

QUICK RESULTS 

-ADVERTISE! 



KORSTAD 
_ Grocery 

5c 



4 110 4 



Totals 38 5 11 30 12 

x One out when winning run 
scored. 

Score by innings: 
Thief River Falls 002 010 000 1—4 
Warren 200 100 000 2—5 

Errors — Willey, Bossman 3, Ness, 
J. DuChamp. Runs batted in — J. 
DuChamp, Jaranson, Helquist, Ro- 
sendahl, Stroble, A. Howard. Two 
base hits — H. Howard, HaUamack. 
Sacrifice hits— Bromberg 2. Double 
play — HaUamack to Jaranson to 
Bromberg. Bases on balls — off Hal- 
lamack, 3;- off Stroble, 1. Struck 
out — by HaUamack,. 6; by Stroble, 
10. Stolon bases — Johnson, McGlyn, 
Rosendahl, Nornes. Passed .ball — 
Nornes. WUd pitch — HaUamack. 
Left on base — by Thief River Fails, 
'7; by Warren, 8. 



BLACK RIVER 



28 9 21 2 



2 21 11 



Joyce and Gladys King motored . to 
Fosston Sunday where they spent 
the day at the Edwin Huseby 
■home. 

Eunice, Teddy and Kenneth Eck- 
stien of Red Lake Falls -visited at 
the Rudy Tj-nritnft-nn home Sun- 
day. 

Sybil Nelson and Russel Olson 
motored to Pembina, N. D.,. where 
they spent the day. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Lundberg and 
Mae and Mr. and Mrs. W. M. 
"Hartje attended a gathering at the 
Jens Almquist home Sunday. 



WYANDOTTE 



Baptism Is Held 

At the regular services at the 
Clearwater Lutheran church Sun- 
day afternoon Rev. A. Skibsrud ad- 
ministered the sacrament of Holy 
Baptism to Lenore Arlene Haugen, 
infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Olaf Haugen. Sponsors were her 
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 
Skalet and Mr. and Mrs. David 
Haugen. 



Marie, Pearl, Betty and Harold 
Swanson visited at the. Rudy Land- 
mann home Sunday. 
• Mr. and Mrs. Gunnard Lindquist 
and Art Jacobson were dinner 
guests at the Vernon Lindquist 
home in St. Hilalre Sunday. 

Mrs. R. J. McKercher and Ar- 
lene and Kristine Nelson; spent 
Wednesday in Grand Forks." 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sebarte, 
Mrs. Cora Burns and George Se- 
barte of Emarado, N. D., and Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Rotzner and Mrs. 
Jensen and Kenneth McKercher 
visited at the R. J. McKercher 
home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. A- T. Skarsbo and 
Beverly, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tait 
of Grand Forks, Mr. and Mrs. Aria 
Jacobson, Mrs. Leona Carlson, Emil 
Just visited at the A. V. Jacobson 
home Sunday. 

The foUowing visited with, Mrs. 
Gunnard Lindquist Thursday: Mrs. 
Victor Brink and Ruth, Mrs. Ver- 
non Lindquist, Mrs. Harry Winter 
and Joan, Betty St. MitcheU and 
Mrs. Frank Sweet and children of 
210 132 0—9 Eldred. 
. 000 000 0—0 I Ralph and Roland Neshlem visit- 
Errors — Medved, Laurent, Swan- I ed with their sister. Ruby Neshlem, 
son. Runs batted in— Babcock, Hunt ] in Warren Sunday. 
2, Peterson 2, Nustad. Two base | Hazel, Hildlng and BUI Adolph- 
faits— MercU, Knapper. Socriflce hitson, Ethel and Alfred Huseby and 



Mrs. J. C. Jorgenson and Fred- 
rick .returned Saturday evening 
from Minneapolis. For the past two 
years Fredrick has been undergo- 
ing a series of treatments and cor- 
rective surgery for a severe facial 
burn. 

Friends of Mrs. Win. Jesperson 
wiU regret to hear that she Is stUl 
a bed patient foUowing a paralytic 
stroke last April. She is improving 
slowly at this tune. 

T. A. Bergdal returned Saturday 
to his home here after a month's 
visit with his daughters, Mrs. Matt 
Sande and Mrs. Z. Kiel. 

Mrs. Geo. Westby left Friday eve- 
ning for Decorah, Iowa, to spent 
some time with her father, who is 
seriously ill. ' 

Mr. and Mrs. Olof Haugen en- 
tertained for Mr. and Mrs. Arthur 
Skalet and Mr. and Mrs. David 
Haugen Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson 
and three chUdren of Minneapolis 
returned home Monday after a 
week's visit at David Haugens. 

Mrs. C. F. Carlson and Doris 
visited Monday with Mrs. Hans 
Vake'. 

Mrs. G. A- Wilson and Harriette 
.were Sunday caUers at the Oscar 
Houske home. 

Mrs. , Clara Erickson and Alfc»i 
iRolstad were at Fosston last Sun- 
day to visit relatives. 



Officers Are Elected 

The St. PauU Luther League met 
at the church Sunday evening with 
Mesdames Ed Houski and Otto 
Nettland as hostesses. A short pro- 
gram was given, and the foUowing 
officers for the coming year were 
elected: president, Clara Carlson; 
vice president, Walter Odegaard; 
secretary, Omer Snetting; and trea- 
surer, Omer -Lian. The next meet- 
ing will be held in two weeks. 

Miss Mable Valsvik, who Is em- 
ployed in Grand Forks, N. D., came 
Friday for a week's visit with her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ole Valsvik. 

Mr. and Mrs. August LUlo, Eu- 
nice and Donald, of Duluth visited 
at the Clarence Arneson home on 
Wednesday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Bjorgie, Mar- 
lyn and Lyle, visited at Mrs. Marie- 
Longren home at Thief River. Falls' 
Saturday to help Alfred Longren 
celebrate his birthday anniversary. 
25th Wedding Anniversary 

Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Snetting were 
given a party in honor of their 
25th wedding anniversary Sunday 
by a large group of relatives, neigh- 
bors and friends. Their wedding day 
occurred on February 2nd. 

The foUowing program was giv- 
en: a song by the group; Norse 
duet by Mrs. clarence Larson and 
Mrs. 'Selma Roesland; toast by 
Mrs. Oscar Oswald; duet by a New- 
folden group; remarks by Mrs. Carl 
Finstad, Mrs. Otto Nettland, and 



Mrs. Hardy Bjerke, duet by New- 
folden young folks; toast by Mrs. 
Clarence Larson; talks by Mrs. S. 
Bergland and Rev. Alvin Skibsrud 
and a Norse duet by Mrs. Clarence 
Larson and" Mrs. Selma Roesland; 
songs by the audience, and the 
closing hymn. - 

The honor guests were presented 
with a set of silverware and apurse 
of money from their many neigh- 
bors, friends and relatives. Lunch 
was served by the group with a 
large wedding cake with a minia- 
ture bride and groom as the center 
piece. 



The first thing most people 'io 
with' a new car Is wonder why the 
state doesn't fix the roads. 



PORK & BEANS 

lib. can 

ORANGES, large^Q-, 

juicy, doz ■■«*« 

LEMONS 
6 for 

NECTAR 

8 oz. bottle 

APPLES, for PieOCif* 
and sauce, 5 lbs. » Jw 

COFFEE 
Hartz Deluxe 

Hartz Breakfast 
Coffee, 3 lbs. . 

Peas or Tomatoes^ C5*» 
3 No. 2 cans . . fc^C 

DoDy Mae and 1 A r 
Ginger Snaps, 2 lb * ^*» 

SUMMER 0"»*» 

SAUSAGE, 1 lb. *«C 

P & G SOAP 

10 bars . . . 



16c 
5c 



27c 
39c 




MELLO^Ot^ 

FIRST FqjT'-"j: - S>3 

MODERN STYLEt '^5j 

AND WASHABCEVwlAffM 



There's no need to worry if little 
hands leave fingerprints or smudges 
on the satiny surface o£LOWE BROTH- 
ERS MEU-O^SLOSS. This soil-proof* 
semi-gloss wall paint can be cleaned 
*** a J*ffy tv&& ordinary soap and water. 
And best of all, Mello-Gloss retains ' 
its beauty after repeated cleanings. 
That's why MeUo-Gloss is ideal for 
kitchens, playrooms, bathrooms — 
and many other rooms throughout 
your home. Let us teU you how easy 
and economical it is to re-style your 
rooms the MeUo-Gloss 'way. 




K0LL DEVELOPED 

._ /.WttH.16 PRINTS . ., ~ O.fe. 
or 8 Pn'ntj aml^Enlugemcnu j£/!JG 
WOOD'SPtfOTOSHOPlLaC.- ; " " '■ 



35c 

We Buy Cream and Eggs 



Ask About The 

Robertson Payment 

Plan 



THE ROBERTSON 
LUMBER CO. 



Lie be r man's 

July Clearing 

SALE 

CONTINUES 
For a Short Time Only 

Buy Now and Save! 



Benjamin Franklin Said: 

"A penney saved is a 
penny earned" 

YOU'LL SAVE MONEY ON YOUR 
HARVESTING EXPENSE IF YOU BUY 
THE TWINE THAT'S:— 

1 — Uniformly smooth and free-running! 

2 — Guaranteed full length and full weight! 

3 — Treated to resist insect destruction! 

4 — Thoroughly inspected and tested! 

5 — Packed in a high-quality Burlap Bag! 

6— Tied with 14 feet of GOOD Halter Rope£ 

American Made for American Farmers! 

SURE I ^ hat ' s Land O'Lakes Quality Twine! 
OUIIL. «^ goof j t w j ne to tie up with !" 

SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY! 

LAND O'LAKES CREAMERIES, inc. 

Thief River Falls, Minn. 



o 



COLORED PAPER STACK 



>*—><*--..* . 



A 



TKI-COTOTY FORUM THIEF B1TEB T»u.t&. MPTNBBOTA 



THURSDAY, JULY 24. 1M1 



f CHURCH I 

^OXJNCEffiNt S 

GRYGLA LUTH. FREE CHURCH 

C. I. Ostby, Pastor 

Sunday, July 21— Reiner: Services 

at 11 a', m. Bethesda Luther League 

8 P. M. Mr. Ole Ose will speak. 

Friday, July 2)— Reiner Ladies 
Aid meets in Reiner church 2:30 P. 
M. Mrs. Howum and Mrs. Iverson 
will serve. 
GRYGLA LUTHERAN CHURCH 
S. T. Anderson, Pastor 
Sunday. July 27th, the services 
are as follows: 

Grygla at 11 o'clock a. m. 
Northwood at 3 o'clock p. m. 
North Star Ladies Aid meets at 
the Iver Anderson home Wednes- 
day. July 30th. 

St. Petri Y. P. S. meets in the 
church Sunday evening. Lunch will 
be served by Mrs. Simon Rue and 
jars. Hans Aaker. 

MAV1E ZION LUTHERAN 

N. F. Seebach, Pastor 
The Men's Club meets Friday, 
July 25th, at 8 P. M. at the Oscar 
Nelson home. The voters meet on 
Tuesday, July 29th, at 8 P. M. at 
church. The choir meets Wednes- 
day evening at 8. 
Grygla Bethel: 

Services Sunday, July 27th, at 8 
P. M. Sunday School at 9 P. M. 
Star Twp. Emmanuel 

Services Sunday, July 27th, at 
10:30 A. M. Voters' meeting and 
Sunday School at 11:30 A. M. 
Thorholt Mission 

Services Sunday, July 27th, at 
2:30. Sunday School at 3:30. 



FULL GOSPEL TABERNACLE 

C. R. Logelin. Pastor 

Grygla: 

Sunday services 11 a. m. 

Wednesday Prayer service 8 p. m. 
Goodridge: 

Thursday Prayer Service at 8 
P. M. 

Sunday School 9:30 A. M. 

Sunday Service 8 P. M. 

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 

R. M. Fjelstad. Pastor 
Morning worship at 10:30 o'clock. 
Sermon by the pastor on Mark 8, 
1-9 "He careth For You". 

Remember the adjourned meet- 
ing of the congregation already 
announced .following services next 
Sunday morning. 
Always a taearty welcome! 

MAVIE LUTHERAN CHURCH 

E. O. Sabb. Pastor 
English services in Hlghlandlng 

11 a. m. Sunday conflnnants meet 

~lso 
English services In Telemarken at 



COVENANT CHAPEL ' 

Sunday School next Sunday at 
the regular hour. For other ser- 
vices see the Covenant Church 
notes, St. Hilalre.; 

COMMUNITY CHURCH 

S. S. Olafsson, Minister 
9:45 A. M./Sunday school. There 
will be no Sunday School during 
the month of August. 

11-00 A. M. Morning Worship , 
.Sermon Subject: ASK -SEEK - 
KNOCK." 

^3hoir practice will be held Fri- 
day at 7 P. M. in the church. 

I ST. HILAIRE N ORWE GIAN 
I LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Alvln O. Sklbsrud, Pastor 
St. HUatre: 

Divine worship at 2:00 followed 
by. annual Sunday School picnic. 
There will be no Sunday School 
in the forenoon, choir practice on 
Wednesday at 8:00. 
St. Pauli: 

Divine worship 11:00 A. M. Or- 
ganization- of Sunday School Sun- 
tray, Aug. 4. Conflrmands meet at 
Church Saturday at 2:00. 
Oakrldge: 

Luther League Sunday evening, 



way of : BemU •* *\Z^*^&gj8&Sr* 



2*30 P. M. 

The silverton Luther League will 
be entertained by Mrs. Chris Nor- 

beck, Mrs. Gust Bergren, and Mrs, . . _ 

Thora Nelson at the home of the 8 o'clock at church. Conflrmands 



by ,.-., — . 

enjoyed the day very much. . 

Robert Thorson and H. W. Han- 
son of Grygla were callers at the 
George Hanson home Monday. 

Jerry Jerome of Bemidji was a 
guest at the J. W. Thiellng home 

"sunday guests at the Erling Gil- 
thvedt home were Dr. and Mrs. C. 
Snyder and children, Nancy Robin 
and Sally Ann, and sue Prichard, 
all of Thief River Falls. 

Mr .and Mrs. Oscar Knutson and 
Naida.'THr. and Mrs. George Han- 
son motored to Malung Sunday to 
attend the Fanners Union picnic. 
George Hanson also took part in 
1 the entertainment. 

Raymond wahlenberg of St. Paul 
is visiting at. the home of his aunt, 
Mrs. J. W. Thleling. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ted Johnson ot 
Strathcona visited a few days last 
week at the Henry Gllthvedt home. 
Mrs. Gllthvedt returned home with 
them for a few days visit with rel- 
atives and friends at strathcona 
and Karlstad. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alton Anderson 
and family visited Sundai- at the 
Tron Fonnest home in Middle Ri- 



tal. S202.280.O8. ^ 

A delegation from the Marshall 
County Fair Board was beard and a 
roac ? delegation from Holt TowMb IP 
fn regard to road »»««• beard, 
KS ?or d c , u l ve" D on'crD?oi. t Jo° W f 

foufiEut b Us w«re received: Nelson 



Townslte of the Villa™ or °' l %*£ 
Erall Wallln for reduction in the l«- 
uuea valuation for the year 1940 on 
"tie E 1-2 of Lot 10 of Block 2 In 
Park Addition to the Village of Mid, 
die River thereby reducing the as- 
seise? valuation from $30.00 to $8.00. 
An application presented D > , J * ,fl 
McCoy for homestead classification 
was referred to the Assessor and Vil- 
lage Council of Gryela. An applica- 
lion presented by John Ebertowskl 
was rejected. Upon reconsideration 
the application presented by E. *. 
Pox as Field Correspondent of the 
Slate Savings Bank ot St. Paul was 
rejected Petition was presented by 
Clarence Hiaasen for extension of 
time for payment of purchase of 
forfeited lands and said petition was 
recommended to the Minnesota De- 
partment of Taxation. 

Commissioner J. J. PBgnac o«™ 
the following resolution and moved 



former Sunday. 



MIDDLE RIVER PARISH 

Gerhard T. I. Bergee, Pastor 
Sunday, July 27 
First Lutheran, Middle River 

Summer Bible Scnool in session. 

Services 9:45. . 

Confirmation Class Mondttf 9:30. 
' Ladies Aid Thursday, Aug. 7. 
Mrs. Henry Young and Mrs. Oliver 
Davidson. 
Our Saviourfs, Thief Lake 

Sunday School 10:00. 

Services Aug. 3. 

Ladies Aid Aug. 6. 

Confirmation Class Saturday 11. 
Moose River, Gatzke 

Sunday School 10:00. 

Services August 3. 

Ladies Aid Friday. Aug. 1, Mrs. 
Thos. and Thorfin Ostby. 

Confirmation Class Saturday 9:30 

FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Chas. W. Erickson, Pastor 

Morning Worship 9:30 a. m. 

Services at Strathcona 2:30 p. m. 

Tent Mission Service, T. R. P. 

3:00 n. m. 

Tent Mission Service 8:00 p. m. 

The Women's Missionary Society 

of the First Lutheran Church will 

meet at the home of Mrs. J. Long- 

ren next Wednesday afternoon, 

July 30, at 3 o'clock. Hostesses, Mrs. 

John Longren and Agnes Longren. 

. sewing Circle No. 2, Mrs. C. A. 

Bloomquist, leader. will meet at the 

h"ne of Mrs. Helroer Kellberg on 

Friday afternoon, July 25, at 3:00 

pjn Transnortation will be pro- . 

vided for those who have no means | 

"of conveyance. Call Mrs. Bloom- 

,quist. 

Tent Mission Services -will con- 
tinue through the remainder of 
this week with the Rev. Alfred 
Knutson of Grafton, N. Dak., as 
speaker. Our people are invited to 
attend. 



THE SALVATION ARMY 

Captain Anderson, Lieut. Flowers 

Services for the week: Sunday 
11:00 A. M. Services at the Rux 
School. 

2:00 P. M. Sunday School. 

6:45 P. M. YPL Topic, "Self- 
Control". 

7:30 P. M. Open Air. 

8-00 P. M. Evangelistic Services. 

Monday 7:30 P. M. Scout meet- 
ing. " 

SCANDINAVIAN EV. FREE 
CHURCH 

J. O. Jacobson, Pastor 

Sunday school with class for 
adults at 10 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11 (English) . 

Evening service at 8 o'clock. 

Prayer meeting and Communion 
Service on Thursday evening this 
week at 8 o'clock. 
. Y.F.F. meeting on Tuesday eve- 
ning. at. 8. 

There will be a service at Nume- 
ral Free Church on Sunday af- 
ternoon at 2:30. 

The Minn. Christian Fundamen- 
tals Ass*n. will have a conference 
of all Bible believing Christians at 
the Bible Camp in Warren on 
Tuesday. July 29th. Afternoon and 
evening. 



meet Saturday morning at ten. 
Sunday School Sunday morning at 
ten. 



ST. HILAIRE EV . MI SSION 
COVENANT CHURCH 

Roy N. Wiberg, Pastor 
Sunday, July 27th. 10:30 A. M. 
Worship and Bible Classes. 8 P. M. 
Evangel. Your attendance will help 
us make it an inspirational service 
—like the service we had July 13th 
in the evening. Your pastor will 
preach better if he has a good au- 
dience and the singing -will be bet- 
ter. The church will look more in- 
viting to visitors, if we nave a good- 
ly number present. No evening ser- 
vice Sunday, Aug. 3rd. 

Tuesday evening, July 29th. Au- 
gust Y.P.S. meeting at the Alex 
Swanson home. Raynold Thyren, 
chm. of the prograni comm. Mrs. 
Gust Peterson, ohm. of refresh- 
ment committee. West side ladies 
serving. Everyone welcome. 



Bill and Emmet Finley and Gor- 
don Foss were callers in Warroad 
Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arne Hagen and 
Lila and Mr. and Mrs. Jessie 
Skaaren visited Sunday at the K. 
Skaaren home at Erie, 



oHsriraKSr rMSS."* "v^es™. ,»*,*. s,.^ 

Copied for pal-tlns C.Mb™. a»d 

ii° tbecerlod from January l«t, 19U, 

t0 TS°L.T«<.?Sio. W88,830« : Addl- 
Uo "to the Levy, 381.43; Tota KDebU, 
USQ911 91* Taxes collected, SZ40,zuo,- 
5S?^£Si Abated. Sl.436.60: Total 
S'ealt J241.641.76; Balanco DncoUco- 
Jed JuniSO. 1941. S24I.570.1S. 

The Board of Audit made the fol- 
loSfn. "port on collection,, dlrturn- 
menu, and Balances to the Board of 
County Commissioners for the period 
from January 1st, 1941. to June 30th. 
"Balance In Treasury Jan. 1st, 1941. 

, ance In Treasury June 30th, 1941, 



Wednesday evening guests at toe , ^X^^SKeX^aS: 
Jessie Skaaren home were Mr. and "^ e ?? 5 Taxatlon: Joe Ebertowski 

' fir reduction of delinquent tanes for 

the years 1934 to 1939. both years In- 
clusive, on Lot 2 of Section 1-156->1 
thereby reducing the tales from the 
original amount of $33.18 to -*? 1 :?!:' 
£? Parent for redact on of demv 



Mrs. Palmer Holte and Sam Parat- 
tells of Grygla and Evelyn,. Ruby 
and Adeline Mattson. 

Sunday evening guests at the Ar- 
ne Hagen home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Dougherty and family. 

Sunday guests at the Bernard' 
Meek home were Mr. and Mrs. 
Clarence Anderson and family and 
Edna Ostlund. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph 
Bush and children. 



HAZEL 



SOUTH HICKORY 



T. K. F. GOSPEL OCABEENACLE 

G. R Carlson. Pastor 
Vacation Bible School opened on 
Tuesday, July 22nd, and will con- 
tinue every arorning, from 9 a. m. 
•to 12 noon, through August 1st. 
Miss Denrmer and Miss Morke from 
North Central Bible Institute, Min- 
neapolis, are in cnarge. Plan to 
have your children attend. 

Friday, 8 p. m., Christ's Ambas- 
sadors service. Miss D.emmer and 
Miss Morke will speak. 

Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday School. 
11 a. m., Morning Worship. 7:45 p. 
m.. Evangelistic Service. 

Wednesday, 8 p. m.. Praise and 
: Prayer service. 

Thursday, 8 p. m., Special Mis- 
sionary Service with Miss Gustaf- 
son and Miss Ladner of China. 
Lantern slides will be shown. 

A cordial invitation is extended to 
everyone! 



D. Bjomaraa's Visiting Here 

Mr. and Mrs. Dreng BJornaraa 
and daughter- Carolyn of Washing- 
ton, D. C arrived by car Wednes- 
day evening and are visiting at the 
Bj. BJornaraa, Thorwald Bjornaraa 
and Erick Johnson homes. Mr. 
BJornaraa left Friday after n oon for 
Minneapolis where he attended a 
meeting at the Regional Office of 
the Social Security and Employ- 
ment service. 

Victor Mostrom's Feted 

Mr. and Mrs. Victor Mostrom, 
who were married last month, were 
honor guests at a kitchen shower, 
held at the Leonard Mostrom home 



Club Tour Held 

The Hazel 4-H Club had their 
annual tour Friday. Mrs. Walter 
Odegaard and Mrs. Carl Larson, 
adult leaders, conducted the tour 
to 14 homes of the 4-H members. 
A delicious lunch was served by 
the members at the Alvin Peter- 
son home. Miss Margaret Gunel- 
son, 4-H club agent from Thief Ri- 
ver Falls, was along. Walter Ode- 
gaard and Carl Larson are 'Hie 
county 4-H booth committee for the 
State Fair. Their plan for the live- 
stock booth was accepted. 



M iss Hilda Alberg of Chicago, 
HI., arrived Sunday morning by 
train for a visit with her sister and 
brother, Anna and Carl Alberg, 
and with other friends and rela- 
tives. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Gilbertson 
iand children motored to Karlstad 
a week ago Sunday to visit with the 
: latter's brother-in-law and sister, 

Sunday, July 20. The afternoon was I Mr. and Mrs. Albert Larson, and 

devoted to conversation after which I family. 



GOODRIDGE LUTHER*N PARISH 

O. O. Bjorgan, Pastor 
Goodridge Lutheran: 

Dedication of the Goodridge Lu- 
theran Cemetery on Sunday, July 
27. Services at the high school gym- 
nasium at 2 p. m. and at the cem- 
etery at 3:30. Rev. R. M, Fjelstad 
of Thief River Falls will officiate 
at these services. 

The Ladies' Aides of the two Lu- 
theran churches of Goodridge will 
give a joint dinner at high school 
dining hall on Sunday at noon. 

The confirmation class meets on 
Wednesday at 10 a. m. 
Ekelund, Erie: 
Services in English at 11 a. m. 
The confirmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 10 a. m. 
Kosendahl, Torgerson; 

The confirmation class meets on 
Tuesday at 1 p. m. 

Sunday school at 10 a. m. 
Bethany: 

Sunday school at 10 a. m. 
The confirmation class meets on 
Monday at 10 a. m. 



THE LUTHERAN FREE CHURCH 

E. L. Tungseth, Pastor 
Zinni- 



as delicious lunch was served by the 
self "invited guests. The honored 
guests received many pretty gifts. 

Ladies Aid To Be Held 

The Nazareth Ladies Aid will be 
entertained by Mrs. H. T. Hanson 
at her home Friday afternoon, July 
25th. 

E. H. Oftelie is employed at Olaf 
Nelson's. 

Mr, and Mrs. Edwin Bergh, Be- 



Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Anderson, 
Erling Anderson' and Carol Ann 
Sandberg motored to Lake Bron- 
son Sunday for a visit with friends 
and also attend the 40th anniver- 
sary of the church. 

Mr. and Mrs. Amt Wedul and 
Arvid and Glen, and Kenneth We- 
dul visited Sunday at the Lars 
Klove home "in Mayfleld. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman. Sandberg 
and family visited Friday ev enin g I commended 

— ■ - • - * ' partment of 



auent taxes for the years 1934, 1935. 
ana 1937 on Lot 10 of Blod. 9 in 
First Addition to the Village of Ar- 
syle thereby reducing the tw« «*»» 
the orlKlnal amount of $479.85 to 
$300 00; and Holland J. Blue as Trea- 
surer of Adams Presbytery for re- 
duction of delinquent taxes for the 
vears 1935 to 1939, both years lnclu- 
Bh^oi the El of Lota 18. 14. 15, and 
?6 of Block 3 in Park Addition to 
thn ViUase of Middle River, thereby 
reducing B the taxes from 5192.74 (in- 
cluding penalty and . interest) to 

Beer Licenses were granted as fol- 
lows: On Sale Licenses: W. A. Dam- 
man. Mrs. Mildred Loeslie Berggren, 
Edward C. Osterloh. and Emil Zutz. 
Off Sale Licenses: W. A. Damman 
Mrs. Mildred Loeslie Berggren. and 

B ?ViU Ut presented by P. H. Berg of 
Nowfolden, Minn., was laid over. 

Meeting was adjourned to nine 
o'clock A. M. Tuesday. July loth. 

List of names of persons qualified, 
selected from the ^al'fled electors of 
the several election districts in Mar- 
shall County by the County Board 
at their semi-annual meeting heia 
July 15 1941. to serve as Petit Jurors 
in the District Court of the Four- 
teenth Judicial District in- and for 
said Marshall County accordiL* to 
law, were prepared and placed on 

Pursuant to notice bids were open- 
ed for constructing bridge to be lo- 
cated between Sec. 7-155-47 and Sec. 
12-155-48 in accordance with specifi- 
cations and the following bids were 
received: Axel E. Anderson for con- 
crete bridge $785.00, for lumber bridge 
S696.00; and A. M. Swlngen for con- 
crete bridge 5810.00, and for lumber 
bridge S72S.00. 

Pursuant to. notice bids were " open- 
ed for material for a treated lumber 
bridge as per specifications and the 



He It n»m«Eu »••«.- — ----- AA f, 

Statements, filing numbers. No 440, 
441 442, and 443 for the expenditures, 
of-' the County Highways be rhereby 
approved and the Superintendent of 
Highways is hereby authorised to 
issue tune checks In the following 
amount*? C. A. R. Maintenance 
M63 72 S A. R. Maintenance S2.372.- 
MC A Reconstruction S423.50. and 
S ' £ R. Construction $303.00. 

Commissioner Gunsten SKomedal 
seconded the motion and the same 
being put, was duly carried. , 

The following bills were audited 
and allowed In amounts as follows. 
A. W Sommers, mileage, per diem, 
and Blardof audit, J68.80; Ole Berg- 
man, mileage and per diem, *3Z»*»' 
J. J. Pagnac. mileage and per diem, 
64 40: Arthur Anderson, mileage and 
,Sr diem. $23.60-. Gunsten Skomedal. 
mileage and per diem, *8*U0; O. C. 
Toftner. mileage and services. $269-10 . 
Arthur B. Johnson, mileage, $5£4, O. 
J. Johnson, mileage. »£■»• H £, i£: 
Hanson. Register of Deeds fees. ! f9J». 
Levi G Johnson, Board of Audit, 
$S00; Harry B. Croft, services and 
mileage? 52^0; L. J. Kise, services 
and 'mileage. '52.60; Julius Spokely. 
cash advanced, $16.44; Halbert H. 
Amundson. witness fee an dmileage, 
$4 36- A. R. Filbrant, witness fee and 
mileage, $4,361 H. M. »»«•"• .f"?"! 
er's fees. $23.75; Warren Telephone 
Co Rent and toll, $82.60; Water & 
LiKht DepL. Water, light, power and 
supplies. P $11L92; Axel ^Anderson, 
construction of cistern. $96.00; Grace- 
Lee Products, Inc., Supplies. $49.44. 
Charles Ferguson. Labor. W-M. P. 
O J. Landen, plumbing repairs ana 

,a p° r c"£S.O» 4 Co., .uppltc. *ii.2°: 
S V Lodoen, blacksmlthlng. $3.-S; 
Northern School Supply Co., supplies. 
$17.31: Roy Toftner, labor. $9.00. H. 
E Waldron. cleaning boiler and 
chimneys. $12.00; Fritz -Cross Co. 



A bill presented by Mrs. M. J. • - 
Murney was rejected. 

Commissioner J. J. Pagnac offered 
the following resolution and moved 
its adoption: • 

BE IT RESOLVED, That the wa- 
ges of maintenance men be "fed at 
fifty cents (.50) per hour and that 
the wages of snow plow operators he 
fixed at fifty-five cents ($.oo> per 

h °Commissioner Ole Bergman secon- 
ded the motion and the same being 
put, was duly carried. 

Commissioner J. J. Pagnac offered 
the following resolution and moved 
its adoption: _, , 

BE IT RESOLVED, That we ap- 
propriate the sum. of $180.00 for 
County Attorney clerk hire for the 
balance of 1941, payable $30.00 per 
month, beginning with the month of 
July, as provided by law. 

Commissioner Ole Bergman second- 
ed the motion and the same being 
put, was duly carried. 

Commissioner Gunsten- Skomedal 
offered the following resolution and 
moved its adoption: 

WHEREAS. Tbe U. S. Biological 
Survey is about to improve Branch 
39 of Judicial Ditch 11 within the 
Mud Lake Conservation Area to the 
west line of Sec. 29. Rollis Township, 
Marshall County. Minnesota, and. 

WHEREAS. Lateral Ditches Nos. 
17, 18, and 19 all enter said Branch 
Ditch 39 just east of the Mud Lake 
Conservation Area between the west 
line of said Sec. 29 and the east 
line of Sec. 26. Rollis Township, 
Marshall County. Minnesota, bring- 
ing a vast amount of water into said 
Branch Ditch 39. which spreads out 
over the country an dls unable to 
get into the Mud Lake Area because 
of the fact that Branch Ditch 39 
between the east line of said Sec. 26 
and the west line of said Sec. 29. a 
distance of four miles. Is in a poor 
state of repair and needs widening 
and deeuesing in order to take care 
of this water and to lead It Into tho 
Mud Lake Conservation Area. 

NOW. THEREFORE. BE IT RE- 
SOLVED. By the Board of County -* 
Commissioners of Marshall County, 
that we request the Biological Sur- 
vey to extend their improvements to 
said Bfinch Ditch 39, a distance of 
four miles, eaBt of the conservation 
area to the east line of said Sec. 26 
In Rollis Township, Marshall County. 
Minnesota, by widening and deepen- 
ing the same. 

Commissioner Arthur Anderson se- 
conded the motion and the same be- 
ing put, was duly carried. 

Application for dance permit by 
Arnold Cormier was approved. 

The following bills were audited 
an dallowed In amounts as follows: 

Gladys E. Goulet, unloading saw- 
dust and bran for grasshopper poi- 
son project. $286.00; Gladys E- Gou- 
let. hauling gravel and rock, $50.00. 



1941. 

Attest: _ , 

A. W. Sommers, Chairman 
County Board of Commissioners 
Levi G. Johnson. 
County Auditor. 



*-nrd Book and blanks, £70.39; trui- iei. nauims k»«.«ci *"■" _*»*—■. j-^™;" , 
fanev's Machine DepU Overhauling Motion was made and carried that 
tvnewriters $OT 50; Miller-Davis Co.. meeting adjourn to Monday. July 21, 
blankf and Spiles. $79.03; Poucher 19«. A. D. at 9 o'clock A. M. 
Printing Co.. blanks and supplies. 
£53.55; Security Printing Co., Record 
book, $61.25; Warren Sheaf, printing 
and supplies, $83.15; Warren Sheaf, 
publishing proceedings and other of- 
ficial notices. $90.04; Holt Weekly 
News, publishing personal property 
tax list. $121^5; O. C. Toftner. board- 
ing prisoners, $12.75; Argyle Tele- 
phone Co., tolls. £1.80; Adolph N. 
Johnson, hauling at state park, $70.5, 
Lake ot the Woods County. WPA 
telephone expense, $18.43; Pioneer 
Land & Loan Co., Seeds for County 
Farm, $101.91; Carl Brink, spraying 
weeds. $92.10; Anderson Bros, garage, 
Cupplles, $9.68; Argyle Drug Co. 
supplies. $5.70; City Water & Light 
Dept., Arygle. water for grasshopper 
project, $46.82; Interstate Power Co- 
power for grasshopper project, s"". 
E S. Gandrud Co., spreader. S37.8T, 
Am, Legion Post No. 27. Memorial 
Day Expense. £25.00; Peoples State 
Bank of Warren, premium on bond, 
£25 00; Lyle Wood, services re-draw- 
ing* plats for Atlas. $223.00; H. T. 
Swanson, mileage and expense, $140.- 
60- ' Henry I. Knutson, mileage and 
expense. $27.55; Peoples State Bank, 
fees. $1.00; H. A. Rogers Co., sup- 
plies, $9.37; Service Recorder Co., 
Time Recorders and charts, $27.44; 



s«ss ^ii^Hfr 



the following resolution and moved 
its adoption: , . 

Be it resolved that the bid of Axel 
Anderson.-Warren, Minnesota, for the 
erection of a 16 foot beam span 
bridge located at the N. W. Corner 
Of Section 7. T155N, R47W, in the 
amount of $785.00. be accepted. 

Commissioner Ole Bergman second- 
ed the motion and the same being 
put, was duly carried. 

The following applications were re^ 



to 



De 



nesota Department of Highways, 
bridge cosstrucUon, $419.11; C. A. Pe- 
terson, fence fixing, $15.00; Elk River 
Concrete Products Co., Culverts, $337.- 
20* Lyle Culvert & Pipe Co., culverts. 
$220.58; Robertson Lumber Co., War- 
ren, lumber, $16.40; Robertson Lum- 
ber Co., Stephen, lumber and sup- 
plies, $45 66; St. Paul White Lead & 
Oil Co., paint. $126.50; John Sathre, 
gravel. $339.02; John Abrahamson, 
garage rent, $6.00; Alvarado Electric 
Dept., electricity. $1.72; Alvarado Oil 
Diesel -fuel, oil and supplies, 



„£■ £S =.,o* S, Ut «» ^ «2^^f rt& ftS^/k.SSr^^^ Sf^' ™^« 



Mr, and Mrs. Arnold Brovold vi- 
sited at the Orland Bindahl koine 



We invite and urge attendance at }g£t Sundayi 
the Lutheran Tent meetings con- - Mrs DreI1 g BJornaraa and Car- 
ducted every evening this week and olyn of Washington, D. C and 
Sunday afternoon and evening, g^^g Bjornaraa attended the 
Tent will be placed near Trinity church festival at Games near Ok- 
Church. Rev. All. Knutson, Graf- ■ 



ton, speaker. 
Choir. 7:30 Thursdays. 
Morning worship, Sunday, 10:30. 
Sermon subject: "Multiplying our 
loaves". 
Btadal:— 

Luther League, Friday evening 
■this week. Mrs. Tom Holten enter- 
tains. 

Confirmation class, Saturday, 4 
P. M. 
Norden: — 

Sunday School, 10 a. m. . " 
Goodridge: — 

Joint Lutheran, services at the 
school auditorium Sunday at 2 P. 
M. with dedication of the new 
cemetery. Rev. R. M. Fjelstad of 
Thief River Falls will officiate. 
Noon luncheon will be served by 
the Ladies Aids. All are welcome. 



M^. 5le Odegaard visited with 3KffiTS gelffi TanT i£i assT^ ^"^ «te W. o; cj 

MTS. Mary Sherva at St. Hilaire ££££ ^on the Si NE 1-4 and Lots 1 1 dlesel f uel,_ $56.04 L Farmers Unlo^OlI 

T^hiiredav and 2 of SecUon 4-156-47 as such as- 

' ] ESfSoris Johnson visited Tues- gS^SkuS, -$*. «S. a S«aH2 

day evening at the Adrian' Ander- re a uc tion in the assessed valuation 

son home for the year 1940 on Lots 1 an£ 2 of 

son name. _...._. BIock 38 m the_Orlglnal Townsite 



ilee Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ole Hendrcm, and 
son George and Miss Esther Bakke 
were Thursday visitors at the Ole 
Bakke home near Hlghlandlng. 

Richard Jepson is the owner of 
a new car. 

John Nelson and Erick Johnson 
transacted business at Oklee Mon- 

Mr. and Mrs: Ole Hendrom and 
George and Miss Esther. Bakke vi- 
sited last Sunday at the Valdimar 
Ydste home near Red Lake Falls. 
Miss Bakke is now visiting at the 
Ydste home. Mrs. Ydste will be 
remembered as Malla Bakke. 

Rev. Halvard Lie of Fisher and 
Knut Lintveit were guests at the 
E. H. Oftelie home Sunday even- 
ing. . 

i Friends of Bj. Bjornaraa will be 
interested to know that he is im- 



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 

V. L. Peterson, Pastor 
Cor. Markley & Schunaman 
Sunday, July 27th 
Sunday School 10- a. m. Classes 
for all ages. 

Morning worship, 11 a. m. Ser- 
mon by pastor Clay. 

BYPU meets at 7:15 under the 
direction of Miss Maurine Johnson. 
Evangelistic services 8 p. m. Ser- 
mon by Pastor Clay. 

The Pastor broadcasts over WD- 

^AY to the Jewish people of the 

.Northwest at 8 A. M. and speaks at 

"the Northern Mission Bible Camp 

' 6 P. M. at Virginia, Minn, 

Prayer meeting Wednesday eve- 



AUGUSTANA LUTH. CHURCHES proving nicely, 
" * T «—*— Mr. and Mrs 

Marvin and Mrs. Mettle Florence 



Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Odegaard and 
family visited at the Signe Even- 
son home in Kratka Sunday. 

Mrs. Arthur Kolberg and family 
of Glendale, Calif., came Friday 
morning to visit toer mother, Mrs. 
A. Palmquist and brother, William 
Palmqulst, and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hans Frestby, Ei- 
leen and Harlan, and Mrs. Julia 
Prestby of St. Hilaire were Satur- 
day evening" visitors at the Mar- 
tin K. Ellingson home. 

Mrs. Charles Julien, Bonnie and 
Beverly, of Ft. Francis, Ont., Can., 
came last week to visit her father, 
Anton Peterson, and sisters, Mrs. 
Henry Sandberg and Mrs. C. A. 
Roese, brothers, Carl and HJalmer: 
Peterson, and with other friends, 
James Berry of Bagley came last 
Wednesday to visit a week with 
his grandfather, Pete Guerard. 

George Johnson of Middle River 
was a Sunday caller at the Pete 



of the City of Warren thereby re- 
ducing the assessed valuation from 
$530.00 to $410.00; August Crysklewlcx 
for homestead classification for tho 
year 1940 on the W 1-2 NW 1-4 of 
and the W 1-2 SW 1-4 of SecUon 
22-157-47; Clarence Peterson ffir re- 
duction of delinquent taxes for the 
years 1928 to 1933 inclusive on the 
W 1-2 SW 1-4 of SecUon 9 and all 
of Section 16-157-49 thereby reducing 
the taxes from $1,716.85 (original 
amounts) to $1,300.00; Robert Ram- 
beck for homestead classification for 
the year 1940 on the NE 1-4 of Sec- 
Uon 7 and the NW 1-4 of Section 
8-154-40;" Roy Solum for homestead 
classification for the year 1940 on 
Lot 1 of Block 12 In the Original 



Co., supplies, 2.31; Henry's Service 
StaUon, gasoline, $6.73; Interstate 
Power Co., electricity, £1.00; 

Kelley-Howe-Thompson Co., fence 
wire. £3.75; Lange Tractor & Equip- 
ment Co.. payment on grader, $435.42; 
S. V. Lodoen, Blacksmlthlng. $39.96; 
McMillan Machine Shop, blacksmlth- 
lng. $76.45; NiOQls, Dean-& Gregg 
freight, $.66; Olaf Nllson, black- 
smithing, $13.20; Northwest Chevrolet 
Co.. repairs, $44.39; Nyqulst Machine 
Works, repair work, $5.85; Paper, 
Calmenson Co., steel. $126.64; Edwin 
Rokke. gasoline, $39.00; Thorman W. 
Rosholt, Co., repairs, £4.16; Oscar 
Schenkey, Diesel OH, $3.85; Silnes 
Body Works, repair work, $10.4o; 
Standard Oil Co., gasoline, $157.65; 
Stephen Electric Light Dept., lights, 
$4 00; Stephen Implement Co.. re- 
pairs, $14.60; Sunsdahl Garage, gaso- 
line and repairs. $28,47; Henry Young, 
supplies, $24.70; Wfe. H. Zlegler Co., 
repairs and labor, $575.62.' 




PATTERH 
Correct also . . . for fruits, sher- 
bets, puddings and other desserts. 

HOLMS & EDWARDS 

Silverplate 

WANGENSTEIN'S 

Jewelers 



LOOK WHAT YOU GET IN WIS 
BIG GENERAL ELECTKICL 



H. A. Larson, Pastor 

Black River 

Friday 8:00 P. M. Luther League 



oJ Trail were visitor, at the O.e | BeH^AHon. £»£*»*+ 



tertain. 
Friday 8:00 P. M. Luther League 



Rindahl home Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs.^Ray Liuia uiur «w i ■■ — -• ----- -_,- „ s„ttrf.ftk 

Richard of Fosston were caller* at daughters, Mrs. . g"" s |^™* 

Mr. and Mrs. Andy Saultiz and a longer stay at his sister's place. 
■AnSunTand RonaW ot Chicago, Mrs. /ofcn Ounstad and Dorothy 
& arrived Saturday and axe_vi- and^Mrs. Hans £» - «£» 

home Tuesday. The latter has also 
fceen visiting a lew days at the | 
Ounstad Home. 



at Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hallstrom's 
Sunday 10 :00 A. M. Sundaj 
SchooL 8:00 P. M. Service. - 

Thursday, July 31, 2:30 P. M. 
Ladies Aid at the Church. Mrs. 
Martin Erickson entertains. 

Friday. Aug. 1, 9:00 A. M. Con- 
firmation Class. 
Tarna, St. Hilaire 

Friday 2:30 P. M.' Ladles Aid at , _ 

Mrs Elmer Carlson's. Mesdames siting with relatives In tihis vicinity 
Carlson and E. Van de Street en- Mrs. Saultiz was formerly Sophie 



ning 8 P. M. A business meeting of will give program at Black River. 
the church will be held in connec- Luther League meeting at Alfred 
tlon with the prayer meeting. All HallstromJg, 



members should try to be there. 



Sunday 9:30 A. M. Service. 10:30 



A wonderful treat awaits us in A. M. Sunday School. 



the visit of the Dalzell Evangelistic 
party Aug. 3rd to Aug. 10th. The 
/pastor feels that they are some of 
the most gifted singers, speakers 
and musical artists he has ever 
heard. The closing meeting of the 
week will be at the City Auditor- 
ium Sunday the 10th. Plan to at- 
tend. 

Remember the congregational 
business meeting Wednesday, July 
30th, 8 P. M. at the church. Im- 
portant issues will be discussed. 



Tuesday 8:00 P. M. Bible Study 
and Prayer. 

Wednesday 9:00 A. M. Confirma- 
tion Class. 
Clara, Hazel 

Saturday 8:00 P. M. LutHer 
(League at Mr. and Mis. W. Palm- 
quist's. 

Sunday 10:00 A. M. Sunday 
School. 11:00 A. M. Communion 
Service. 

Wednesday 9:00 A. M. Confirma- 
tion Class. 



jazdyzk, 

Olaf BJornaraa, Thorwald Bjor- 
naraa and Buddy were business 
callers at Mcintosh Tuesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Mostrom 
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Andy 
Saultiz and children were visitors 
at the Arnold Tveiten home Mon- 
day evening. . 



MOOSE RIVER 



Mr. and Mrs; H. Kjos and child- 
ren of Thief River Falls, Mr. and 
■Mrs. H. P. Lee and family, Ordean 
Anderson and girls and Mrs. Al- 
fred Foss : spent Sunday driving 
around sight seeing and picnicking 
on the game refuge, coming home 



MARSHALLCOUNTY 
PROCEEDINGS 

Meeting Waa called to °J«WL by tt« 
Chairman at 10 o'clock A. M. July 
14th. 1541. All members were pre- 

Mlnute* of June 3rd and ' 4th.. 1S41, 
were read and approved. ■ - 

Examination ot County Treasurer'a 
books by County Board of Marshall 
County, Minnesota, July 14th, 1M1. 

Cash In Safe and Drawers: *L372.- 
60: Deposited In State Bank of War- 
ren. *29,470.73; In Argyle State Bank, 
$5 000.00: in Farmers -State Bank ot 
Stephen, J5.400.00; In State Bank of 



TOPS IN PREFERENCE! 
TOPS IN PERFORMANCE! 

Come Jn and see this big G-EI 
Notice the striking beauty, add up 
mU the pxacrkil convenience fea- 
tures, then look at the price. You 
bt tbt judge. We believe you'll say 
JG-B Is the bat buy in refrigeratora 
today. 

Remember, every G*E is equipped 
ynth the sealed-in-steel THRIFT 
UNIT— famous col&makwg mech- 
anism with an unsurpassed record 
for dependable performance and 
enduring economy, in m il l ion s of 
■jomesl 




ELECTRIC 



GENERAL 

DANIELSON BROS. ELECTRIC CO. 

.115 Third Street East 



^ A,ONf « 





COLORED PAP 




THURSDAY, JULY 84, 1941 



TW-COTUJTT rOBUM. THPST RIVEK VAIXB. MINNESOTA 



PAGE ELEVEN 



GATZKE 



Raymond Larson Honored 
A large group of friends and re- 
latives gathered at the Emil Lar- 
son home Wednesday evening to 
honor Private Raymond Larson, 
who is home on a ten-day .fur- 
lough from, his army duties at Ft. 
Francis E. Warren, Cheyenne, Wyo. 
With a musical background of the 
military march 'The Stars and 
Stripes Forever", Mylan Abraham- 
son presented Raymond with a 
purse of money from his friends. 
Dancing was the main diversion 
and a delicious midnight lunch was 
served. Raymond returned to his 
army post Monday. 

Birthday Party Is Held 

Mrs. Alfred Gram was guest 
honor at a birthday party at her 
home Tuesday evening. Two birth- 
day cakes were brought by the 
guests. Those present were Mr. and 
Mrs. A. D. Ralston and Winnifred, 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ralston, Mr. 
and Mrs. Bristol Gram of Glen- 
wood, and Ray Gram. 

Birthday Parties Held 
A large number of friends gath- 
ered at Ray Eastby's Friday eve- 
-ning to help Ray celebrate his 
birthday. 

Hilda Larsons, Rueben Grarhstads 

and -Willie Taies gathered at the 

- Martin Abrahamson home Sunday 

afternoon to celebrate Glendon 

Abrahamson's 8th birthday. 



Mrs. Arthur Nelson Feted 

Mrs. Arthur Nelson was guest of 
honor at a party at the Norman 
Lunsetter home Sunday evening. 
.Mrs. Nelson and children left on 
Monday for Montana, where Mr. 
Nelson will teach school the com- 
ing year. 



Ladies Aid Postponed 

The Ladies Aid which was sched- 
uled for August 1 is postponed un- 
til Aug. '8, according to the hos- 
tesses, Mrs. Thorfin Ostby and Mrs. 
Thomas Ostby. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gust Saxvold mo- 
tored to Hillsboro, N. D., Friday to 
attend the wedding- dance given by 
Mr. and Mrs. Lars RosLVOld. Ml. 
Rcstvold Is well known In this 

ommunity. Lovens and Saxvold's 
returned Sunday. 

Rueben Engevik spent the week 
end at Warren. 

Nels M. Engen stopped in Gatzke 
Sunday in the interests of the 

Scrap Aluminum Campaign". 
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Zimmerman 
and baby of Minneapolis are spen- 
ding their vacation with the lat- 
ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Aune. 

Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Anne and 
children visited Sunday at John 
Aune's. 



Sunday School Organized 
.Sunday School is being organized 
in the Moose River Lutheran 
church. All children are invited to 
attend even.- Sunday at 10 o'clock 
a. m. 31 children enrolled Sunday. 

Wins Ball Game 

Gatzke again was victorious at 
the baseball game at Karlstad, win- 
ning with 20 runs on 17 hits to 
Karlstad's 7 runs on 6 hits. 

Mrs. Bsnnie Peterson left Thurs- 
day for Sheyerme, N. D., to attend 
the funeral of a brother. 

Friends of Mrs. Palmer Linde- 
moen will be glad to hear chat 
she is rapidly recovering from her 
recent siege of pneumonia. 
' Anna Scramstad returned to 
Middle River Wednesday after 
spending a few days at Aksel 
Gormsens. 

Mrs. Gust Saxvold and Mrs. Hen- 
ry Holte motored to North Dakota 
last Sunday to meet .Hennie Sax- 
vold who is the unfortunate vic- 
tim of inflamatory rheumatism. 
She has been unable to work since 
■' she left Gatzke. 

Mr. and Mrs. Myron Haroldson 
and Merlyn. Mrs. C. Haroldson and 
Mrs. Vernon Backhand motored to 
Thief River Falls Friday. 

Word has been received that 
Gladys Larson and Hazel Brooten 
arrived safely in Seattle, Wash., 
having made the entire trip by car. 
Mrs. Oscar Lindemoen is spend- 
ing a few days at Stephen. 

Mr. and Mrs. Art Peterson and 
Mrs. C. Haroldson were callers in 
Roseau Wednesday. Buddy Peter- 
son, who is confined to a hospital 
there, is still unable to return 
home. Mrs. Vernon Backlund ac- 
companied them on their return to 
visit at the Haroldson home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Aksel Gormsen and 
Elwood and Anna Scramstad shop- 
ped in Thief River Falls Wednes- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mylan Austin and 
daughter visited at the Jay Har- 
oldson and Christ Haroldson homes 
Sunday. 

Martin Abrahamson were Thief 
River Falls callers Wednesday. - 

Herman Larson accompanied a 
Stordchl truck to the Cities for 
medical aid. 

Thief River Falls callers Friday 
were -Matt Wick and Marion. 
Thompson. 

Henry Sandlands left recently 

for the Cities to seek employment. 

Mr. and Mrs.Jue! Aase and Elona 

visited at Palmer Lindemoens in 

Midcilo River Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Brooten of Strath- 
cona visited Friday evening at Emil 
Larsons. 

Emil Nelson was a Middle River 
caller Wednesday. 

Mrs. Amos Aase and Orester 
motored to Thief River Falls Sa- 
turday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rueben Grcmsta'd 
and children visited at Willie Taies 
Friday evening. 

Among those who attended the 
baseball game at Karlstad Sunday 
were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Peter- 
son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clad- 
ence Lian and LaVonne. Mr. and 
Mrs. Clifford Engelstad and Mr. 
and Mrs. Juel Aase and Elona. 

Mr. and Mrs. Aksel Gormsen 
moved to their new location Sun- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Engelstad 
motored to Warren Sunday morn- 
ing to meet Yvonne, who has been 
vacationing at Grand Forks. 

Miss Borghild Aune recently re- 
turned from Concordia College at 
Moorhead. She plans to return for 
the fall term. 

Marvel Lian- is spending a few 
days at the Clarence Lian home. 

Gladys Nelson and Larraine Pe- 
terson spent the week end at their 
homes at Holt. 
Mr. and Mrs. John Loven and 



(Too Late For iLast Week) 
Loven Young Ladies Honored 
A group of friends anG relatives 
gathered at the John Loven home 
in the form of a farewell party for 
Anna and Minnie Loven previous 
to their departure for the West 
Coast, where they will be employed 
the coming 'year and visit relatives 
and friends. That same evening an- 
other group of young folks gath- 
ered for a weiner roast at that 
place. 

Mrs. Gormsen Feted 
A group of about 60 ladies gath- 
ered at the Aksel Gormsen home 
Monday evening in the form of a 
farewell party for Mrs. Gormsen, 
previous to their moving out to 
iheir farm north of Gatzke. The 
Gormsen's have been in the res- 
taurant business about 3 years but 
are going out of business. They 
presented her with a nice and use- 
ful gift in remembrance of her 
many friends . and a bounteous 
lunch was served at midnight. 

Leave For West Coast 
Gladys Larson and Hazel Braaton 
left Thursday for points in Wash- 
ington where they will visit Harvey 
Larson who is employed there and 
Harold Braaton who is in a train- 
ing camp there. 

Gatzke Defeats Grygla 

Gatzke was victorious again last 
Sunday when the;- defeated the 
Grygla Giants 3-0. This puts Gatz- 
ke at the head of the league. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Loven of 
Gatzke. Mrs. Ella Loven of Stephen, 
Lew Aune of Gatzke, John Eastby 
of Thief River Falls were enter- 
tained to a barbecue supper at the 
Jewell Tavern at Red Lake Falls 
Friday evening by Anna and Mur- 
riel Loven previous to their depart- 
ure on Monday for California. 

Hugo Lundmark underwent j 
tonsilitis operation at a Thief Ri- 
ver Falls hospital last Tuesday. He 
is recovering nicely. ( 

A Parochial School picnic was 
held at the Landstad church last 
Sunday. A very large crowd was 
in attendance. 

Albert Engelstad and Floyd Tu- 
cker visited over the week end at 
the C. E. Engelstad's. They were 
accompanied on their return by 
Yvonne Engelstad who will visit 
them and at Fargo for a week. 

A group of friends and relatives 
surprised Mrs. George Leslie on 
her birthday anniversary. She was 
78 years bid and still in fairly 
good health. 

Martin Olufson family, Bill Taie 
family and the Adelston Mugaas 
family and the Clifford McDonough 
family motored to Newfolden Sun 
day where they attended a family 
reunion at the Joe Webber home. 
Relatives from International Falls 
and Detroit, Mich., were also in at' 
tendance. 

Ray Larson, who is stationed at 
Oklahoma in the training camps, 
is home for a ten-day furlough. 

Wilfred Bathke spent a four -day 
furlough with relatives and friends 
here and at Thief River. He is in 
the Navy and is stationed at Mary- 
land. 

Mrs. B. A. Hanson and children 
Mrs. Lloyd Spra*- and daughter, 
Enok Skramstad, Anna and Helga, 
visited at the Aksel Gormsen home 
Monday. 

Mrs. Clayton Stordahl, Mrs. Juell 
Aase and Mrs. Aksel Gormsen vi- 
sited at the John Loven home on 
Monday. 

Anna Scramstad and Ruby Han- 
son of Middle River were overnight 
guests at Gormsen's Monday. 

Mrs. C. E. Engelstad visited with 
Mrs. John Ehager Tuesday after- 
noon. 

Beverly Hanson of Middle River 
visited at the A. Gormsen home 
from Tuesday until Friday evening. 

Bernhard Lian motored to Ro- 
seau Monday where he consulted 
a doctor. 

Ole Backness transacted business 
at Thief River Falls Monday. 

Gladys Nelson spent Saturday 
and Sunday at her home at Holt. 

Thank You 
I wish to thank all my friends 
and relatives for the nice party you 
gave me Monday evening previous 
.to my moving from Gatzke for the 
useful gift and the delicious lunch. 
And a very splendid evening. 
Thank you, 

Mrs. Aksel dormsen 



SANDERS 



Mr.: and Mrs. Bendick Hamnes 
of International Falls and Mrs. 
Mi nn ie Krueger of Minneapolis 
were Monday visitors at the Adoiph, 
Wold_Jnome. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nels Sabo and 
daughter made a business trip to 
Warren Wednesday. They also were 
supper guests at the home of the 
latter's father, August Leader. 

Billy Lane of Thief River Falls 
is visiting at the home of his grand- 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Olsen. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Cameron, 
Archie and George of Ersklne were 
visitors Wednesday evening at the 
Joe Haynes home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bredeson 
and son of Thief River Falls were 
visitors on Thursday at the Adoiph 
Wold home, 

Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Schalz and 
family of Bray were visitors Wed- 
nesday at Alfred Olsen home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Larson of Holt 
were guests Sunday, at Allen Olsen 
home. 

Miss Mildred Wold was a guest 
Thursday evening at the I. Ayers 
home in North. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Olsen and 
daughter of Duluth arrived Friday 
to visit until Sunday at the home 
of the former's parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Alfred Olsen. 

Thomas Mattson of Rosewood 
was a business caller Thursday at 
the Joe Haynes home. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gordon and 
family of Gully visited here with 
relatives Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Olsen and 
daughter of Duluth and Alfred Ol- 
sen were callers Saturday at the 
Allen Olsen home. 

Harlan and Wesley Olsen of St. 
Hilaire and Selmer Olsen and Clif- 
ford were callers Thursday at the 
Alfred Olsen and Geo. . Hansen 
homes. ' ; 

Mr. and Mrs. Allen''' Olsen and 
family were dinner guests' Sunday 
at the Joe Haynes home, j 

Mr. and Mrs. Emil Sabo and 
family of Thief River Falls visited 
at the Nels Sabo home Sunday. 
Evening visitors were Mr. and Mrs. 
Fred Copp and family and Mr. and 
Mrs. Joe Haynes. 



daughter, Pearl, on her thirteenth seated her with, a lovely WrHaday to the following guests: Nils Christ- Paul Peterson and Norman and 
.birthday. Mrs. Onrist Norbeck pre- cake. A delicious lunch was served opherson and Carl, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Christ Norbeck. 



SILVERTON 



Luther League Will Meet 
Silverton Luther League will 
meet at the Christ Norbeck home 
Sunday afternoon, July 27. The 
Christ Norbeck and Gust Berggreh 
families, Mrs. Thora Nelson and 
Olga Nelson will be hostesses. The 
Norden Luther League will render 
the program. Everyone cordially in- 
vited. 



Remember Sunday School in the 
church every Sunday morning at 
9:30. Parents throughout the com- 
munity are urged to send their 
children. 

LeRoy Peterson returned Satur- 
day to Crookston after spending 
two weeks vacation at his home. 
Grand Rapids, and Minneapolis. 
LeRoy and Raymond Peterson vis' 
ited Duluth and Iron Range cities 
on Wednesday. 

Sunday visitors at the Paul Pe- 
terson home were Mr. and Mrs. 
William Peterson of Goodridge and 
Mr. and Mrs. Christ Bang of Thief 
River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Odin Hanson and 
family visited Sunday in Mcintosh 
with the latter's brother who is ill, 
Evelyn Peterson accompanied Ir- 
wing and Bemice Wold of Adgar, 
Alice and Gladys Wold and Viola 
Bredeson of Thief River Falls to 
Mt. Carmel LJ3.I. camp at Alex- 
andria. Irwing and Alice Wold re- 
turned home the following Monday. 
Evelyn Peterson and Bernice Wold 
spent a week at camp, returning 
Saturday. Florence Bredeson left 
Sunday for Alexandria where she 
joined Viola Bredeson and Gladys 
Wold, the group continued on to 
Minneapolis and Medicine Lake to 
spend a week. They will return 
Sunday. 

Mrs. John Sorum has returned 
from Fargo, Her stay was shortened 
due .to illness. 

Mr. and Mrs. Adoiph Woffl and 
family and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hay- 
nes of Sanders, Mr. and Mrs. Al- 
fred Bredeson and son of Thief 
River Falls and Norman Peterson 
motored to Itaska State Park Sun- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herman Christoph- 
erson were dinner guests at the 
latter's sisters home in Red Lake 
Falls Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Adoiph Barstad 
have had as guest, their son, Lars 
of Fresno, Calif. The Barstads en- 
joyed a family reunion Sunday. 

Melvin Chris topherson accom- 
panied the Furuseths on a drive 
northward Sunday. They expect to 
be gone a few days,, 

Mr. and Mrs. Ted Dahl visited 
Sunday at the Adoiph Christopher- 
son home in Thief River Falls. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Peterson 
entertained Sunday for, their 
t 



FARM FACTS 



One of the most important steps 
in getting high grade grain into 
the bin is a matter of observing 
good farm practices at harvest- 
threshing time, says W. W. Brook- 
ins, extension agronomist at Uni- 
versity Farm. Don't make the com- 
mon mistake of cutting before the 
srain has reached the- firm dough 
stage, unless- you are forced to do 
so in order to avoid hail and insect 
damage. Both 3'ield and quality 
suffer when grain is harvested too 
early. A simple rule to follow hi 
harvesting grains is to allow the 
seeds to become hardened to a 
point where the thumb nail fails 
to make a dent in the seed. 



ZEPHYR CLEANERS 

Odorless dry-cleaned. Non-fading 

Non-Shrinking 
Furs, Velvets, Woolens and Silks 

We Call For And Delirer 
Phone 960 313 3rd St 



MeiSfta-Cel! Insulation 
for Home Building 

Ranks with the bcit Is reasonably priced. 
Layers of newspaper, sewed between 
waterproof cover sheets, form patented 
bulge, which ma!:cs dead air spaces. Hai 
feather edgs, malting easy application. Set 
your Lumber Dealer. Write for sample 

Multi-Cell Sales Corpora'ion 

3420 NIeoi:«! Aye., MIbsmpoDi, MIu. 



4 BIG DAYS 

Afiother ^Different" Program Ifor the 

40^„„ai PENNINGTON 
COUNTY FAIR 

JULY30,3MUG.1,2, 



Featuring 



WLS NATIONAL BARN DANCE 
QUIZ SHOW 



AND RADIO JAMBOREE 




V Cumberland Ridge Runners 

$100.00 In Cash Given Away Free 
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 30, ONLY 

Step Lively Revue 

Another Beautiful Night Show Combining 

DANCING, SINGING, COMEDY, VAUDEVILLE 

Night Show Only, Thurs., Fri., Sat., July 31, August. 1-2 

Entirely Different From Afternoon Program 



BARKER 
BROTHERS 



RODEO - CIRCUS 



PROGRAM 



WEDNESDAY, JULY 30TH 

Entry Day 

EVENING ONLY 

WLS National Barn Dance 
Quiz Show 

. THURSDAY, JULY 31ST . 

Thief Paver Falls' Day 

Stores Closed All Afternoon 

AFTERNOON 

Barker Bros. Rodeo and 

Circus 

EVENING 
Step Lively Revue 

FRH)AY, AUGUST 1ST 

4-H Club Day 

AFTERNOON 

Barker Bros. Rodeo and 

Circus 

Allis Chalmers TractQr Free 

EVENING 
Step Lively Revue 

SATURDAY, AUGUST 2ND 

Automobile Day 

AFTERNOON 

Barker Bros. •■- cleo and 

Circu. 

EVEN] ■ 'C! 
Step Livel: c'vue 



Cowboys — Rough Riders — Wild Horses and Steers — Clown 

and Circus Acts 
AFTERNOONS ONLY — Thursday, Friday and Saturday 

DeeLang's Famous 

On The Midway 
TRACTOR FREE -:- AUTOMOBILE FREE 




Under 12 years of age 



Children 

Admitted F-R-E-E 

2_ 

Northwestern Minnesota's Greatest, Show! 



ADMISSION ONLY 

c 




^ 





>r 



:„« *■*.. .« 




PAGE TWELVE 



Tm-COOKTI FOBTTM, THIEF BIVEB FALLS. MWHESOTA 



THPBSDAY, JULY Z4, 1M1 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 

Thief nirtr Falls Roseau Warroad Banilrtte 
wlSL. Bemidjt Detroit Lakes Moorhcad Boss 
FoSHm Hallock Kefl !**<= FaUs Stephen Badger 
nSenhush Williams Mcintosh East Grand FoBcs 
Se? S MUls Gully Argyle Frazeo G°°«* ia <: <! 
Saristad Newfohlen Kennedy: Gfysla Strathcona 
So^er Erskine Elackdnck St. Hilaire Halma Oslo. 
Honscn BaX Kedby Case Lake Gentilly M«pah 



-:L. B. Hartz Food Stores:- 

HOME OF THE LOWEST EVERYDAY FOOD PRICES 

COMPARE OUR LOW CASH PRICES 

GENERAL OFFICE — THIEF RIVER FALLS 



HARTZ STORES LOCATED AT 

Strandqulst Halstad Beltrami Ogema Vergus Fertile 
Crooktson Mahnomen flUddle River Wadena 
Grafton, N. D. Wabpeton, N. D. St. Thomas, N. D. 
Pork River, N. D. Larimore, N. D. Cavalier, N. D. 
Whitman, N. D. Kempton, N- D. Hensel n. D. 
Drayton, N. D. Wales, N. *>. Pi**. N. D. 

Pembina, N. 1>. Grand Forks, N. D. Bathgate, N. D. 
Lankiri. N. D. Walhalla, N. D. 



Two County FSA 
Advisory Councils 
Have Been Named 

(Continued irom From Paee> 
Yonke, farmer of Thief River Foils; 
Oscar J. Houske, farmer of Good- 
ridge; Emil Peterson, businessman 
of Middle River; and Henry Hoper, 
farmer of Stephen. 

All sixteen persons were chosen 
because of their concern for the 
welfare of small farm operators and 
their interest in the efforts of the 
Farm Securitv Administration to 
help small farmers overcome the 
difficulties which stand in the way 
of their achieving security on the 
land and a better standard of liv- 
ing. Supervisor Thelander said. 

Farm Security makes standard 
rehabilitation -loans to farm fam- 
ilies who are unable to obtain ade- 
quate operating credit .from any 
other source. These loans are lor 
five years, at five per cent interest, 
and are based on sound farm and 
home management plans which the 
families work out with the coopera- 
tion of the RR supervisor and home 
management supervisor, More than 
400 farm families in Marshall and 
Pennington Counties already have 
been helped by the rehabilitation 
program. 

Services of the farm debt ad- 
justment committeemen will be 
available free to aU farmers who 
are involved in*, debt obligations 
beyond their capacity to pay. Com- 
mitteemen will help farm debtors 
and their creditors come to agree- 
ments based on the ability of the 
farmers to satisfy their debts. 

Meetings of the council and of 
the individual committees will be 
held at intervals during the year. 

Northwest Minnesota's 
Biggest Fair Will Open 
Wednesday Next Week 



Draft Order Of County's 
21 Yr. Youths Fixed 



Loan Program Approved 
To Aid Grainery Building 



(Continued from Pass One) 
men, and Aunt Matilda and Uncle 
Hiram with their trick automobile, 
will be presented as the afternoon 
show on the final three days of the 
event. 

Friday, -which is designated as 
Farmers and 4-H Club Day, will be 
the dav for some fortunate indi- 
vidual to bring home a free brand 
new tractor, and on Saturday the 
activities will be climaxed with the 
presentation of a new .1941 auto- 
mobile. 

An outstanding attraction is 
scheduled for the last three even- 
ings of this year's fair— the "Step 
Lively" Revue, combining dancing, 
singing, comedy and vaudeville. 
Thj revue, primarily organized 
through Ernie Young and booked 
through Barnes and Caruthers, 
boasts a large cast of beautiful girls 
dressed in a variety of gorgeous 
costumes throughout the show, per- 
forming before a background of ex- 
ceptionally attractive scenery, and 
with music provided by the show's 
own band. The ensemble is reputed 
to be extremely versatile -in the 
variety of dance routines f which 
take olace in the show. ; Special 
lighting effects also add to the at- 
tractiveness of this new.revue^which 
is scheduled for the fair next' week. 
- As announced last week, there 
will be special low rates for child- 
ren on the Midway Thursday and 
Friday. 

Gil Blomberg, owner and mana- 
ger of the Barker Bros. Rodeo and 
Circus, stated in an interview this 
week that over 100 head of animals 
will take part in the performance 
during the afternoon of the last 
three days of the fair. Arriving in 
Thief River Falls Tuesday, Mr. 
Blomberg said that the troupe has 
been working strenuously, all sum- 
mer and that he deemed it wise 
to arrive here a week ahead of 
schedule in order that the animals 
might get rested for the shows 
next week. He also extended an in- 
vitation for anyone desiring to see 
the animals to- visit the fair 
grounds this week. 

Sixty horses are included in the 
company's assortment of animals, 
in addition to buffaloes and an 
assortment of dogs. The perform' 
ance, which lasts two hours, fea- 
tures Chester Bo-Bo Barnett, con- 
sidered to be one of the funniest 
and most entertaining clowns in 
the country- Roman chariot races, 
beautiful dancing horses, Alaskan 
Huskies, high jumping horses, mid- 
get ponies, French Holden and his 
comedy mule, cowgirl bronc riders, 
a troune of Indian riders- consist- 
ing of" Larry Spotted Bear, Larry 
Good Bear, and Chief Running 
Deer, and a group of regular cow- 
boys, ail will do their parts to pack 
the two hours with spills, thrills 
and comedy for young and old. 



(Continued: from Page OneJ 
man in line for service, rne ratio 
of new registrants to old In this 
county being such that every 
twelfth man will be a new 21-year- 
old. 

Below Is an unofficial list of the 
sequence numbers for men in this 
county. Each registrant need only 
multiply his sequence number by 
12 in order to find out how many 
men precede him in the order of 
service. It will be only an approxi- 
mate number, since a certain per- 
centage of the men inevitably will 
be deferred through bad health and 
various other channels. 

1. Truman A. Hemmestvedt, Good. 

2. Bartlett W. fiagmoen, city. 

3. Harold W. Borgen, city 

4. Arnold O. Homme, Oklee 

5. Lawrence E. Jablinske, city 

6. James -N. Aalbu, city 

7. Charles W. Denny, Goodridge 

8. Lealand L. Vettleson, Goodridge 

9. Lloyd O. Lund, city 
10 Leonard W. Helquist, city 

11. Ralph V. Biskey, St. Hilaire 

12. Robert S. Mickalsky, city 

13. Lyman N. Rodman. Oklee 

14. Lewis W. Jesperson, Plummer 

15. Vernon J. Beiland. Goodridge 

16. Herbert M. Schroeder, city 

17. Bruce R. Prichard, city 

18. Harry C. Carlson, city 

19. Robert M. Bye, Goodridge 

20. Arnold C. Peterson, city 

21. Tilmen S. Swenson, city 

22. Llewellyn G. Owen, city 

23. Lawrence E. Wold, city 

24. Henry G. Manderud, Goodridge 

25. Gordon J. 'Winger, city 

26. Ralph E. Carlberg, city 

27. Carl Larson, plummer 

28. Clayton S. Angel, city 

29. Martin F. Gausen, city 

30. Melvin A. Suronen, Plummer 

31. Warren W. Gathman, city 

32. Stanley G. Newland, city 

33. Lee H. Fretland, city 

34. Maltland B. Carter, city 

35. David K. LaFleur, city 

36. Milo B. Hassel, Goodridge 

37. David G.. Welch, city. 

38. Marian J. Augustine, city 

39. Selmer E. Dicken, city 

40. Donald L. Anderson, city 

41. Amie E. VanBerg, city 

42. Edward M. Haug, city 

43. George W. Fromm, city 

44. Hbdolpa J. Bugge, city 

45. Chester D. Wood, city 

46. Gerald W. Perkins, city 

47. Vernon O. Wedul, city ... 

48. Raymond L. Butler, Mavie 

49. Roy G. Lee, city . 

50. Omer L. Lian, city 

51. Irvin A. Arras, city 

52. Clayton O. Johnson, Goodridge 

53. Alvin G. Olson, Oklee 

54. Lester B.. Kolstrand, Goodridge 

55. Steward T. Ef teland, city 

56. Curtis S. . Olson,- city 

57. Elrie A., -Johnson, city 

58. Morris. E. Rupprecht, city 

59. Clarence- O..Swanson, citf 

60. Arnold Thompson, city 

61. Eugene L. Rondorf, city 

62. Robert -E. Quale,. city 

63. Emil C. fHeieren, city - 

64. Harold. E, Dietz, city 

65. George L. Comstock, city • 

66. Ray G. Bredeson, city 

67. Gilmer Bakken f :city 

68. Kenneth, W. Holmgren, city 

69. Earl A. Peterson, Hazel 

70. RuebenC Hanson, city 

71. Miloy. J.'.- Nelson, city ji ■ 

72. Glenn. W. Arhart, city 

73. Lloyd A. Christiansen, city 

74. Durlyn J. Robinson, .city 

75. Otto Olson, city.. 

76. Stanley R. Lenky, Hazel 
77.'Elroy T. Lien, city 

78. Arnold -B. Stone, city' 

79. Edwin I. Berggren, city 

80. Laurence A. Kassa, Goodridge 

81. Ralph W. Wold, city 

82. Selmer T. Halvorson, Trail 

83. Milferd- O. Haughom, city 

84. Charles H. D. Pihlstrom, city 

85. Owen A. Weckwerth, Hazel 
Hubert O. Sunsdahl, Goodridge 

87. Vernon A. San, Goodridge 

88. Luther D. Torgerson, city 

89. Arthur A. Rode, Red Lake Falls 

90. Lynn J. Stenseth, city 

91. Clifford L. VeVea, city 

92. DeWein A. Lappegaard, city 

93. George O. Feragen, Goodridge 

94. Carl H. Krats, Hazel 

95. J. Gordon Caldis, city 

96. James O. Thorstad, city 

97. Milton W, Nesse, city 

98. John M. Borgen, city 

99. Harry ,W. Paulson, Goodridge 

100. Kenneth. Olson, Goodridge 

101. Clifford T. Bugge, city 

102. James T. Peterson, city 

103. Robert J. Looker, city 

104. Milen C. Eliason, Trail 

105. Earl D. Tripp, city 



(Continued From Front Pace) ";; 
was being taken by Farm Security 
to help alleviate the critical grain 
storage problem developing in.Min-, 
nesota and other Northwest states 
as a result of the bumper "wheat 
crop to be handled this season with 
terminal and sub-terminal ware- 
houses and country elevators . al- 
ready filled almost to capacity with 
the record carry-over of surplus 



HOLTNEfrS 

' Wedding Reception - 

■ M r. and Mrs. Glenn Peterson 
were given ?. wedding reception in 
the Lutheran church parlors, Fri- 
day evening. A program began the 
evening. Rev. H. Peterson of- Vik- 
ing sang .a solo; a comical recita- 
tion Was given by JuanittaLynstad 
and 'piano solo by Lillian Fredrick- 
son of .Viking, and a vocal solo by 
Glenn Hah/erson of Viking. Follow- 
ing the Drogram the gifts were 
opened and. the. lunch was served 
by those present. 



grain. , . 

"For the farmers who are in need 
of financing of adequate storage 
space and are eligible for it under 
this emergency supplemental loan 
program, we are going to recom- 
mend that thev construct a mova- 
ble 1.000 grain bin," he explained. 
"The material for this type of 
storage costs less than $100, and 
most of this expense can he met 
with the seven-cent per bushel ad- 
vance which the Commodity Cre- 
dit Corporation will make under the 
wheat-loan program for storage on 
the farm. Moreover, the structure 
can be easily converted into a poul- 
try brooder house or range shel- 
ter, a hog farrowing house, a feed 
house, or it can be used for seed 
grain storage." 

Detailed information concerning 
this movable grain bin is contained 
in a pamphlet entitled "Storing the 
1941 "wheat Crop" published last 
month bv the Agricultural Exten- 
sion Service of the University of 
Minnesota. The pamphlet is avail- 
able to farmers at county agricul- 
tural agents' offices. 

Reports in the state grain trade 
this week were that storage space 
in terminals and mills in Minnea- 
polis, St. Paul, Duluth and Super- 
ior, Wis., is largely taken up by 
old wheat, com, and other grains, 
and sub-terminals and country 
elevators are three-quarters filled 
with carry-over grain. Railroads re- 
port that holding grain .in freight 
cars as has been practiced in re- 
cent years - will not be possible in 
1941. Boats on Lake Superior are 
being used only for hauling ore to 
eastern ports for defense produc- 
tion. 

A Commodity Credit Corporation 
official in Minneapolis estimated 
that storage space would have'to be 
constructed- on farms in the North- 
west "this summer to hold 100 mil- 
lion bushels of wheat. 



Demonstration Is Held 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Larson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Walter Peterson, Mr. and 
Mrs. Hans Hanson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Marvin Sandberg and Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Nelson were entertained at an 
aluminum ware demonstration at 
the Hjalmer Peterson home Thurs- 
day evening. 

Fire Destroys Home 
A fire is a rare sight in the vil- 
lage of Holt and when it claimed 
the home of Tom Syverson last 
Friday afternoon, practically every- 
one was on deck to watch. Mr. 
Syverson was not at home when 
the fire started and it had a big 
start before noticed. Everything was 
destroyed. 



Additional Sports News 

This coming Sunday's game be- 
tween the local baseball club and 
Alvarado -Mil be played at Alvara- 
d6, and not .at the local Fairgrounds 
as originally, scheduled. The change 
was made at the request of Alva- 
rado officials; who want the game 
plaved there in connection with a 
picnic and holiday gathering. 

Golf interest -at the local course 
will reach a new high this coming 
Sunday when Polar Loop matches 
are played. Local golfers, playing 
on their home course, stand a good 
chance to improve their position 
in the league standings. 

Results in the' Red 'River Valley 
Rifle and Revolver matches held 
in Thief River Falls last Sunday 
showed a clean sweep for O. B. 
Emswhiler of Wheaton, Minn. Scor- 
ing firsts in all events, Emswhiler 
walked off with top honors. 

Carl Wennberg was the only lo- 
cal participant to get Into scoring 
position. Wennberg took second 
place In the rapid fire prone event. 

Thirty-two entries were registered 
in the shooting meet from Valley 
City, N. D., Feetus Falls, LeCentre, 
East Grand Forks, Roseau, Thief 
River Falls, and other cities. 




BAT*: One ceai per word c«r LiHrflou. Minimum chu-se to "S****- £■ 
ctra chnr*« of 10 cents to made for btlad sda to cotct cob* of haHdUBj. T« 
avoid the cost at boolckeeplac on small (Account* we reqveit that cash »cc«m> 
panr the order. \ .. 



For Sale 



1 10-ft. Massey Harris power bin- 
der in good shape; 1 McCormlck 
Deering cream separater as good as 
new. Mrs. Mike Leiren, 6 miles east 
on No. 1, 4 miles north and 1-2 mile 
east. Pdl5-3t 



Have Picnic Supper 
Evelyn and Beatrice Larson, Mar- ( 
Ian Larson, Opal Sanoden and. 
Eleanor Peterson enjoyed a. picnic 
supper at a park in Thief River 
Falls Saturday. 



TBI-COUNTY DIAMONDBAIX 


LEAGUE 


STANDINGS 


Hartz 


9 1 .900 


Land CLakes 


8 2 .800 


Kiewel's 


4 4 .556 


Red Lake Palls 


5 4 .566 


Bridgeman 


4 5 .444 



HOUSEHOLD GOODS, consisting 
of dining room set, assembled or 
separate, bed with springs, rockers, 
breakfast set (table and 4 chairs) 
water softener. Phone 687 or call 
at 210 So. Kendall. Ad 15tf 



For Kent 



Good modern home Willi three 
bedrooms, in ideal location fn East 
Side. Phone 687 ' ad 14-tf 



Help Wanted 



Girl wanted by Dahl's Bakery. 
."Not hired by mail or telephone. 
Ad 17-lt 



Two well - bred Hereford bull 
calves 5 to 6 months old. Sam Sor- 
enson, 3 miles west, *i mile south 
and ¥s mile west of city. pd.!6-3t 



For Sale— $450.00 Piano Accordion 
in good shape. $80.00, cash or terms. 
Albert T. Anderson, Gully, Minn. 



2 22 inch threshers, 5 horses, 
2000 tamarac fence posts 6c apeice, 
1 15 ft. John Deere Disc Harrow — 
good as new, 2 cross mounted Case 
Tractors— cheap, 2 horse mowers, 2 
1 10 ft. disc Harrows, 1 high grade 
[Angus Bull— 9 months old. R. F. 
Sandberg. Grygla, Minn. Ad 17-tf 



MISCELLANEOUS 



LOCK & GUNSMITH— Guns re- 
paired of all makes. Keys made for 
all carsj and locks. Phone 343-J. 
James Havel, 407 Arnold Ave So. 



Evelyn and Beatrice Larson left 
Sunday to attend summer school 
at State Teachers College in Be- 
midji. 

Mrs. Thora Bjerkland of Seattle, 
Wash., is visiting at the home of 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. B. 
Johnson, and other relatives. 

Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Hanson, Mr., 
and Mrs. Gilbert Sanoden and Opal 
and Eleanor* Peterson motored to 
Warroad" Sundiy. : - 

Doris Larson, who is employed 
in Thief River Falls, spent the 
week end with her folks. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Larson, 
Mr. and "Mrs. Alton Carlson, Mr. 
and Mrs. Walter Peterson, and Mr. 
and ■ Mrs; Sam Lorentson enjoyed 
fishing at Wheelers Point Sunday. 
Mr. and '^Mrs. Walmer Rlsberg 
and girls/ Mr. and Mrs. Dennis 
Wegge and f daughter of Thief, Ri- 
ver-Falls visited at the John Hag-r 
berg'home Sunday. 

Marian -arid • Chester . Larson^ 
along with Other 4-H club members 
enjoyed'a tfl»y J to Itaska State- Park 
Sunday. - '£*• •:'"-■ ' 
■ Mrs. H."<K r -Myers underwent* 
major operatlonat the Mercy Hos- 
pital in Thief- River Falls. 

Mr. and ; Mrs. Olaf Ness and fam- 
ily are ehjoying-a vacation to -Win- 



Marshall Comity Old 
Settlers And Historical 
'Picnic Set'For Stinday 

'The annual joint picnic of the 
Marshall County' Historical Society 
and -Old- Settlers Association will' 

be held' Sunday afternoon at the . uy &re enjoy wig a varauuu w ■*»«*- 
Ray Fering farm northwest of Al-i nipeg and , ot h e r parts of Canada, 
varado: Tamilies are Invited ; to j oyce Moberg is now at home 



Land OXakes 11; R*d Lake Falls 

Land OTjakes diamondballers 
took a look at first place in the 
league standings after their 11 to 
shutout victory over Red Lake 
Falls last Friday night. Ham 
Myhrer limited the out-of-towners 
to 4 hits as. -his mates were col- 
lecting 13 £ off -Ray Kitzro. Despite 
the defeat^GreggPouliet played a 
bang-up game,', for -.Red Lake Falls. 
Jacobsori collected a single and 
double to lead the Land 0"Lakes 
batters. H. Anderson also smashed" 
a double. 

Hart* 9rKiewels 1 

Hartz' 9 to 1 win over Kiewtl's 
last Monday night brought them 
,up into first place again with La n d 
OTiakes. Kiewel's, only team to de- 
feat "the Hartz outfit this year, out- 
hit the patriotically clad softballers 
in this game 9 to 5, but errors and 
faulty play' Contributed -too much 
to' the '"opposition. The lop-sided 
sdbre does not indicate truly just 
how the game was played. -It was 
air interesting affair' all the way 
through. ' '" 



McCormick-Deering W130 Trac- 
tor. A-l condition. Paul Thyren, 
"Hazel, Minn. Pd 17-3t 



One 21-36 Wood Bros. Treshing 
Machine, complete with drive belts. 
Will take cattle or sheep. Call or 
write Emil Anderson, Grygla, Min- 
nesota. Pd 17 



Auto bodies and fenders. We are 
now buying these articles, free of 
wood, rubber cloth, galvanized . 
sheets an dtin cans. We pay $3.00 
per ton. Stop at our office before 
weighing. Northern Trading Co. 
Ad 17-3t ' 



Opportunities 



Leaving for Seattle Aug. 3rd, 
room -for 1 passenger;, reasonable. 
Bx 1,15,'Grvgla, MlnnV Ad. 17-2t 



For Sale: Chevrolet Coach, 1936, 
perfect condition. Also $275.00 con- 
tract on : New Ford at a discount. 
Call at Plough's Barber Shop, 205 
LaBree Ave. No. pd. 17 



Are you going West? As I am 
leaving for the West Coast about 
Aug. 10, I will have accommoda- 
tions for a couple of passengers to 
share expensts. S. Salveson, Salve- 
;son Studio, City. ... Ad 17-3t- 

Wanted ~ 

Scrap Iron— You may now have 
up to 25 percent of cast stove iron 
and obtain the highest market 
price. Also bring in your metal 
scraps, house rags and magazines. 
Northern Trading Co. Ad 17-3t 



PATRONIZE ptTB ADVERTISERS 



bring their picnic dinners to the 
Alvarado picnic grounds where am- 
ple shade and other accomodations 
will be available. 

The picnic program will start at 
1:30 P. M. with a half hour concert 
by the Alvarado' High School band' 
binder the direction of Rolph Espe- 
seth of Oslo. 

The Old Settlers association will 
be in charge of the first section of 
the afternoon's program with Don-" 
aid Robertson, Argyle pioneer and 
president of the association, serving 
as the presiding officer. Informal 
talks by pioneer residents will- be 

I given, and special recognition will 
be paid to the early settlers of the 
county during this section of the 
activities. The annual meeting of 
the association will be held at the 
close of the program. 

The section of the program con- 
ducted by the Historical Society 
will be presided over by Judge Nels 
M. Engen, president. An address 
will be given by Dean J. V. Breit- 
weiser of the departemnt of educa- 
tion at the University of North 
Dakota. 

W. Sands will present a history 

I of the founding of the Bethlehem 

Lutheran church of Alvarado. The 

Oslo Male Chorus will sing a group 



after being -employed for sdme time 
in Greenbushi •■ 

Mr. and Mrs. George Fricker and 
family spent Sunday in Bemidji. 



CARD OF APPRECIATION 

At the meeting of the Townsend 
Club on Sunday, a report from the 
delegates who attended the Town- 
send National Convention -was giv- 
en and a resolution was passed of- 
fering the sincere thanks of the 
club to the one hundred and sev- 
enty business men who by their 
donations made it possible for the 
Thief River Falls Club to become 
a part of the ten thousand dele- 
gates from every state in the union; 
that went to make up the conven- 
tion. E. B. Bakke, Secretary 



LOST— License plate No. T16642 
Saturday somewhere on Warren 
road west fof Thief River Falls. 
Finder piease return to Forum Of- 
fice. ^~ ■ Pd 17 



Increase©! $24,000 
Seen III 1942 Marshall 
• County Budget 

Marshall" county r^orts an in- 
crease of $24,000 In the tax levy 
for 1942 which will call for a total 
levy of $190,000, as approved by 
the Marshall county board of com- 
missioners during their annual 
session at -Warren last week. 

The large increase was caused by 
the needs of the Welfare depart- 
ment, with the Welfare levy jump- 
ing from $60,000 to $80,000. The 
road and bridge fund levy was also 
increased from $35,000 to $40,000, 
while the general revenue fund was 
.decreased from $46,000 to $45,000. 
The tuberculosis Sanatorium levy 
of $15,000 and the Bond and In- 
terest levy of $10,000 remained the 



Red ^Lake Falls 11; Bridgeman 10 

Not so long ago the Red Lake 
Falls' team beat back Bridgeman's 
ten by a 9' to 8 score. Tuesday night 
of this week,, they eked out a win- 
by 11 to 10 over the same outfit. 
Bridgeman batters collected a total 
of 11 hits off Lu'd Gullickson, while 
Bridgeman's hurler was allowini 
10. Gunderson, Cockrell, and Reier- 
son. collected extra base hits for^ 
the losers^ eaclr fettlng a double. 
Four : doubles were credited to - the' 
winning ; team.'" J "--' -'-"■- 



Hartz 4; Land O'Lafces 1 

The game of the week or the 
game of the season, or what ever 
it was billed as, turned out to be 
Just .that, as the battle for first 
place went to' Hartz as they beat 
back the challenge of Land CLakes 
Wednesday nigh by a 4 to 1 count. 
Hartz gained a score in the third 
inning, another in the fifth, and 
concluded with 2 more in the final 
frame. The losers waited until then- 
last time at bat for a lone score. 
The largest crowd of the season 
was on hand to watch this "best 
game" of the season. Nip and tuck 
all the way through, the game was 
Interesting for all fans. 



Mrs. L. C. Dillon Passes 
Away On Tuesday 

Last rites will be held Friday at 
two o'clock' at the Community 
Church for Mrs. L. C Dillon, who 
passed away at a local hospital on 
Tuesday. Rev. S. S. Olaf sson will 
officiate and interment will be 
made in the Greenwood cemetery. 

Mrs. Dillon was born Sept. 22, 
1894, at Grafton, N. D. She moved 
with her parents to this city in 
1900 where she -has since made her 
home. She married L. C. Dillon on 
October 11, 1913, in this city. 

She Is survived by her husband 
and three daughters, Harriet and 
Margaret of this city and Marion 
of Wirwaukee, Wis., one brother. 
Axel Ander, and one sister, Mrs. 
A. M. Holte, both of this city. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our heartfelt 
thanks to all the friends, who gave 
us such a lovely party on our 25th 
wedding anniversary. Special 
thanks to the neighbors who went 
to so much work decorating the 
hall and arranging the program. 
,and also to all who took part in 
the program and those who weren't , 
there but contributed toward the 
gift. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Josephson 



same: 

Members of the Marshall county 
bosrd spent last week transacting 
.regular routine business, returning 
to Warren Monday to convene zs 
the board of equalization, going 
of three numbers, and the Alva- ' 0V er the personal property assess- 
rado High School girls* sextette al- \ ments as returned by the boards of 



Patronize our Advertisers 



ORDEB:FOR HEARING ON I'ETIr 
TION TO SEI.I,,. REA.I« ESTATE 

STATE OF MINNESOTA > 

)ss. 
County of Pennin£rton ) 

IN PROBATE COURT. " 
IN HE ESTATE OF S. Tonneslan. 
*lso known as Slgur Tonneslan,; De- 
cedent. 

The representative of said estate 
havinc "led herein a petition to sell 
at private rale certain real estate de- 
scribed in 'aild petition; 

IT IS OE7>ERED. That the hearins 
thereof be _iad on July 26th, 1941. at 
10:00 o'clock A. M„ before this Court 
in the probate court room -in. the 
court house tn Thief River Falls. 
Minnesota, and that notice hereor be 
Elven by publication of this order 
In the Tri County Forum, and by 
mailed notice as provided by law. 

Dated July 2, 1941. 
{Court Seal) - 

Herman A. KJos, 
Probate Judge. 
H. O. Bcrve. 
Attorney for Petitioner, 
Thief River Falls. Minn. 

(July 3-10-17— il) 



Local Doctor To Go 



Grygla Man Dies 

, At Local Hospital 

Funeral services will be conduct- 
ed at Grygla at eleven o'clock Sa- 
turday morning for Ralph Andrew 
Monroe, who passed away at a lo 



so ^wlll sing a group of numbers. 
Before adjournment of the pro- 
gram, the society will hold a short 
business meeting. 

The usual admission fee of 25 
cents for each automobile will be 
charged by the society to help cover 
the expenses connected with the 
picnic. Membership in the society 
will also be available to all resi- 
dents during the afternoo n , the 
membership fee being 50 cents a 
year, conducted purely on a volun- 
tary basis. 



review there. 



Coming Games 
No s^rnes during Pair week. Play 
will be resumed on the 4th of Aug- 
ust. ; 



Mrs. Gertrude Severson 
Passes Away Sunday 

Funeral services ™ill be held to- 
,day at two o'clock in the Trinity 
church for Mrs. Gertrude Severson, 
who passed away at 603 Atlantic 
Ave.- N., Sunday. Rev. R. M. Fjel- 
stad will officiate and tafcerment 
will be made in the Greenwood 



"The Fighting 69th" 
Back At Local Screen 

Returning to the Avalon Theatre 
Sunday and Monday, as a result 
of public enthusiasm and local de- 
mand, will be James Cagney, Pat 
O'Brien and George Brent in "The 
Fighting 69th". a thrilling picture 
of roaring action in the 1st World 
War. 



Attention, 
Farmers! 



To Army Medical Corps ^^^i ^esdfy- R^. s. t. 

■; Anderson will officiate and inter- 

Dr w E. Anderson, associated "lent will be made in the Green- 
.as a physician with Dr. O. F. Mell- wood cemetery at Warren 
by for the past several years, will «' MMW ™ R ^™ Rt 
leave today for Fort Snelllng where 
he has been called to report for 
duty with the TJ. s. Army medical 
corps. On August 1 Dr. Anderson 
will take over similar duties at 
Carlisle Barracks near Harrisburg, 
Penn., and later at Camp. Grant, 
Rockford, 111., where Mrs. Ander- 
son will join him. At present a first 
lieutenant in the medical reserve, 
Dr. Anderson will be given the rank 



Henry Bolstad Dies 

At Home In City 

Funeral rites will be held at the 



I 



cemetery. 

Mrs.- Severson was born August 
8, 1854, in Tydalen, Norway, and 
married Severt Severson in Norway 
in 1872. They came to America ta 

1889 and made their home at Wan- , ___ 

-Jbon Iowa, where they lived until | shumway was docked $25 for speed- 

Ebenezer Lutheran church at Oklee they moved to this city in 1904 ing. No other significant law violav 
at two o'clock today for Henry B. W here she has since made her | tlons were reported for this week. 



Two Are Called On 
Reckless Driving Counts 

Two Improper driving arrests 
were made Monday by the city 
police, according to the records. of 
Municip al Judge Lincoln Arnold . 
John W. Harrington was fined $5 
for reckless driving, and Clyde 



We will have a full line of Case Machin- 
ery in our exhibit at the Pennington County 
Fair! 

If you are interested in any article in 
our line, such as a Combine, Tractor, Plow, 
etc, we will be pleased to show! you the full 
details. ' 



of captain in the medical corps. 



Mr. Monroe was born at Warren 
on Feb. : 21, 1911: He married Myra 
FJeanore Sorenson at Red Lake 
Falls on Dec. 4; 1937, at which time 
they moved to Grygla where he 
has been affiliated with the Gam- 
ble Store, and Service Station. 
> Be is survived by his wife and 
two daughters, Marlys Elaine and 
Jay Dlanne at home, his parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugo" Monroe and 
one ■ sister, Faye Monroe, aV. of 
Warren. ." ■ 



Bolstad, who passed away at his 
home in this city Monday. Rev. J. 
K. Lerohl will officiate and. inter- 
ment will be made in the church 
cemetery.. He has been bedfast for 
the past five months. 

Mr. Bolstad married Angle Rols- 
land at Oklee on June 21, 1933. He 
is survived by his wife, three bro- 
thersf, Thor and Bennie of Oklee 
and Louis of Baltimore, Md., and 
one sister, Olga, of Minneapolis. 



She is survived toy five sons andl AdUlt Education-Classes 

two daughters, Jens of this_city, ] - jjave S-Week Vacation 



Oliver of Climax, Gust "of Grand 
ForJcs^ Elmer of Toledo, Ohio, Al- 
fred or Minneapollsr Mrs. A. P. 
TJsgaard of Decotah, Iowa, and 
Mrs. James G; bv'erlock of Minnea- 
polis, one brother,' Las Groslle of 
Norway; twenty-five grandchildren 
and fourteen great grandchildren. 
Her husband, three sons, one 
daughter, four brothers and two 



Patronize OUT ACvertisera sisters-preceded her in/death. 



It was reoorted this week that 
the WPA Adult Education classes 
conducted by Ray Novak and Lil- 
lian "Knutson in Thief River Falls 
and vicinity will -not meet for five 
weeks. These instructors are attend- 
ing the second summer, school ses- 
sion at the Duluth State Teacheds' 
College. Watch the .local newspa- 
pers for further informaUon. '■' 



TWgRl^fAU.S SEES HOUSE 

Phone 800 
East Of The Soo Depot 




I- 






tt\»" 




An U nbiased News Policy <£S?% ^^7 "'^ Feaf ,9 « Editorial P°I'eX. 



ou 




A CONTINUATION OF THE "^^gf^^'" -THIEF RIVER FALLS FORUM 




Volume IX. 



Thief River Falls, Pennington County, Minnesota Thursday, July 31, 1941 



Number 1& 



CROP CONDITION 
IS AFFECTED BY 
HOT WEATHER 

Late Grain Is Shriveled 

By Intense Heat Of 

Past Week 

Winter Wheat Crop 

Yields 20 Bu. Per Acre 

Corn Is Benefitted ; Early 

Harvested Fields Are 

The Best 



Lone Inductee Will Go 

To Training Tonight 



MANY CHANGES 
MADE ON LOCAL 
SCHOOLS' STAFF 



Leonard Carlson of this city will 
leave tonight for Fort Snelling 
where he will be inducted into the 
army for a minimum of one year 
in the U. S. Military service, beitvj 
the inductee from Pennington 
county at this time. 

Four Marshall county men also 
will leave for Fort Snelling tonight, 
according to George T. Sands, clerk 
of the draft board at Waren. Sel- 
ectees leaving will be Clifford Han- 
son of Goodridge. Elof Rand of 

Strandquist, Walter Netteberg of ,. , , r „ mr> ^ arl 

Strathcona. and Raymond Kurow- I P" bllc schDo1 Iacult >* were - re P° rted 
ski of Stephen. I this week by Suot. Morris Bye. 

According to word received from j some replacements have been made 
S. J. Bredeson. clerk of the Red j throu „ n special meetings of the 
Lake county draft board, three se- ^J ^^ altnough Uvo ^i- 



Session of Board of Edu- 
cation Makes Faculty 
Replacements 

Several new vacancies on the 



Crop returns in this area took a 
serious drop during the hot spell 
that ended Tuesday. The intense 
heat of last week was especially 
harmful to late small grain fields, 
causing the unfilled kernels to rip- 
en ahead of time. This was the 
opinion expressed today by Carl 
R. Anderson, chairman of thi Pen- 
nington county AAA. 

Not only did the heat shrivel the 
grain but rust has caused damage 
to the heavier fields of wheat es- 
pecially, with some loss to oats, bar- 
ley and flax as well. The com has ' 
benefitted from the hot weather 
but the soil is becoming dry so 
there may be a setback to this crop 
in this manner. 

The early crops are good and 
some areeas to the south have 
completed harvesting, with an in- 
dication of the best yield in years. 
This applies especially to regions 
40 to 50 miles south and west. 

The first returns brought to a 
local elevator for the 1941 wheat 
crop is that of the Martin Finstad 
farms southeast of town. A winter 
wheat field yielded 20 bushels to the 
acre of 60 lb. No. 1 Dark Northern. 

Will Give Unusual 

Sacred Concert Sunday 

A Wisconsin farm boy, who at 
the age of twelve built and played 
-a most unusual instrument without 
and musical training whatsoever, 
has emerged as a fine musician, the 
Missionary of Music and Song, 
Orbin.Slme. 

His concert in the Trinity Luth- 
eran church on Sunday evening at 
8 p. m.. is open to everyone. No 
admission will be charged, but a 
free will offering will be taken to 
defray the expense of bringing the 
artist here. 

Having travelled 30 years. Sime 
has presented over 6,000 concerts in 
forty-two states in Lutheran 
churches, in schools and on the ra- 
dio. In private he has appeared 
for personalities such as Madam 
Schumann-Heinck. Kirsten Flag- 
stad, and others. 

Featuring the Theremin, an in- 
strument played without touch by 
waving hands ovef It, beautiful mu- 
sic pours forth to thrill you. There 
are no strings, no keys, but it is 
controlled entirely by the static 
from his body, advance reports 
state. The Fork-cello is a one- 
stringed instrument originated by 
Mr. Sime and perfected by the late 
Khute Reindall, famed violin mak- 
er and wood carver. 



lective service registrants from that 
county will be summoned for in- 
duction into the U.i S. Army on 
Monday. August 11. . 



9th District Postmasters 
Meet at Red Lake Falls 

Red Lake Falls was host> last 
Thursday to postmasters of the 
ninth congressional district at the 
meeting of the League of District 
postmasters. Mrs. A. E. Ellefson of 
Lancaster, district president, presid- 
ed at the sessions which were held 
in the city council room at the 
community hall there. 

Principal speakers included M. I. 
Ryan, of St. Paul, inspector; H. R. 
Burrell, of Hawley, state president; 
and H. E. Otterstein, of Amboy, 
state secretary. 

A banquet for more than 100 per- 
sons was served following the meet- 
ings. 



HALLOCK MAN TO 
HEAD GAME CLUBS 
IN THIS DISTRICT 



Annual Conferee* Held Here Mon- 
day Considers New Game Laws 
and Dates for Season 



SAFETY COUNCIL 
NAMED BY SHERIFF 
FOR THIS COUNTY 

Marshall Officials Also Named ; 

Public Hazard* and Defense 

Protection to be Watched 



Branch Chapter Formed 
At Goodridge July 23 

County Group's Officers Assist In 

Formation of Branch In East 

County Town July 23 

A branch chapter of the Pen- 
nington county Red Cross associa- 
tion was set up at an organization 
meeting at Goodridge, Wednesday, 
July 23. 

Mrs. Mary V. Shaw of this city 
gave a brief talk. Officers elected 
were Mrs. P. Lovely, chairman; 
Mrs. J. Schlofer, vice chaidman; 
Mrs. S. Ramsey, secretary; and Mrs. 
Ed ■ Singer, publicity chairman. 
Twenty-one persons signed up for. 
membership with the chapter. 

Judge' H. A. Kjos, chairman of 
the Pennington county Chapter, 
Mrs. Cy Thompson, Mrs. Thomas 
Dailey and Mrs.^ Mary Shaw, all 
from Thief River Falls, attended 
the meeting at' Goodridge to assist 
with the organization of . the 
branch. 

A group has fawn meeting there 
every three weeks, the organization 
meeting last- week being held to 
expand the branch. 



A Pennington county Safety 
Council was organized in this city 
Tuesday, July 22, with Sheriff Ar- 
thur Rambeck -being made chair- 
man. The purpose of the council is 
to eliminate any hazards which 
might endanger the physical secur- 
ity of county residents. The' or- 
ganization was formed under th3 
supervision of Alfred W. Luecke, 
safety fieldman with the Minnesota 
Safety Council at St. Paul. 

Officers elected, in addition to 
Sheriff Rambeck, were William La- 
Fave. vice-chairman and Dr. W. J- 
Hanson, secretary-treasurer. 

Also named were operating com- 
mittee chairmen for the organiza- 
tion, with each chairman being re- 
quested to select committee mem- 
bers from the various communities 
the county. Below is a list of 
the committees and their chair- 
men: 

Farm Safety— Ernest Palmer; 
Home Safety— Mrs. E. F. Wright; 
Traffic Safety— Robert Black; .Bi- 
cycle Safety — Dr. A. R. Hulbert and 
G. Schilbred; Suhool Safety — Mor- 
ris Bye and Judith Lockrem; In- 
dustrial — C. D. Gustafson; Hunting, 
Fishing and Recreational Safety — 
William Borchert; Publicity— Wil- 
liam Dahlquist and J. H. Ulvan; 
Speakers* Bureau — Lion's Club; 
Law Enforcement — Paul A. Lund- 
gren. 

Sheriff O. C. Toftner was re- 
elected chairman of the Marshall; 
County Safety Council at a re-or- 
ganization meeting at Warren last 
week. A program of safety educa- 
tion also was considered. 

Other officers elected were Slet- 
ten C .Olson, vice-chairman and E. 
N. Mattson, secretary-treasurer. 
Committee chairmen appointed 
were: 

Traffic — T. J. Heyan; Home Safe- 
ty — Mrs. H. F. Wadsworth; Farm 
Safety — F. W. Forbes; Industrial 
Safety — George Copp; Recreational 
Safety— A. A. Trost; Bicycle Safety 
— Emery A. Johnson; School Safety 
— E. M. Weltzin; Publicity— O. M. 
Mattson; Speakers* Bureau — W. R. 
Holbrook; Law Enforcement — O. C. 
Toftner; Safety Legislation — Slet- 
ten C. Olson. 

Bicycle safety also was discussed, 
and a set of rules to aid bike riders 
was set up. Mr. Luecke will return 
to Warren lor the fall "Safety 
Week" which will be observed 
throughout the county. Sheriff 
Toftner stated- that Mr. Luecke will 
show funs of safety work In the vil- 
lage, schools of Marshall county 
and will lead discussions In the var- 
ious villages. 



tions still remain unfilled. 

Grace E. Amundson of Detroit 
Lakes will take over the position of 
public school vocal music supervis- 
or left vacant by the resignation 
of Ruth E. Nelson, on the local fac- 
ulty for the oast four years, who 
has accepted a position as vocal 
and public school music instructor 
at Augustana College, Sioux Falls, 
S. D. Miss Amundson is a graduate 
of the Detroit Lakes high school 
and attended the University of 
Minnesota, graduating in 1938. 
Since that timb she has been 
teaching vocal music and social 
studies in the junior high school at 
Bellingham, Minn. Miss Amund- 
son's . application was accepted by 
the board of education at a special 
session Saturday. 

Harold Holmauist, who has been 
teaching World Bistory and debate 
in Lincoln high s«hool for the past 
three years, - was "granted a year's 
leave of absence in order that he 
might study this winter for a Mas- 
ter's degree, probably at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. Mr. Holm- 
quist's request for the year's leave 
was granted at a special session of 
the board Wednesday morning, and 
James Nordine of Karlstad was 
elected to substitute for the ensu- 
ing term-. Mr. Nordine graduated 
from Gustavus Adolphus college in 
June. He will teach World .History 
arid coach debate. 

The resignation or Anna M. 
Thompson,- kindergarten teacher at 
the Knox school, was accepted at 
the special session. Miss Thomp- 
son plans to be married soon. 

James R. Carlson, who was re- 
cently elected to fill a vacancy left 
by Helen Margaret Olson in the 
high school, submitted his resigna- 
tion in order to accept a position 
as an assistant speech instructor at 
the University of Minnesota. Mr. 
Carlson also will study for his Mas- 
ter's degree at the University. His 
resignation was «*;cepted by the 
board during the special session 
Wednesday morning. 



Paul O. Hanson of Hallock was 
elected president at the Northwest 
Minnesota association of Conserva- 
tion Clubs at the annual meeting 
which was held in the city auditor- 
ium here Monday. Hanson suc- 
ceeds Henry Gregg of East Grand 
Forks as uresident. It is the fourth 
consecutive year lor the association 
to have its meeting in Thief -River 
Falls. 

The afternoon session, which be- 
gan at 4 o'clock, consisted of dis- 
cussions on the various game sea- 
sons and new law changes. In the 
evening Carl W. Moen, a represent- 
ative from the state department of 
conservation, gave- a short talk and 
showed four reels of motion pic- 
tures on Minnesota wild life. Jackie 
Ruddy of Grand forks assisted, in 
the entertainment with an exhibi- 
tion of. tap dancing. 

Other officers elected in addition 
to Hanson were Perdie Brown of 
Grygla, vice president, and Elmer 
Smith, of Lancaster, secretady- 
treasurer. wrwtt.W succeeds, Kenneth 
Schlasinger of East Grand Forks. 

County directors appointed were 
jt c Sim, Polk.; Helder Hans on, 
Kittson; W. F- Zauche," Lake of the 
Woods; Marvin Smeby, 'Marshall; 
WUHanr LaFave, jpennington; and 
j. J..Rinowski, Ruseau.' . .u.— ■ 

. Nearly '20 northwestern' sports- 
men's organization^ were represent- 
ed at the meeting although the at- 
tendance this. year was reported to 
be below that of previous years. 

Local Boy Scouts Go 

To Cass Lake Camp 

Six boy scouts from this city, in 
addition to 17 from Grand Forks, 
15 from Pembina, 3 from Devils 
Lake, N. D., 8 from Holt, and 2 
each from Mayvffle, N. D., St. Vin- 
cent, and Maddock, N. D., constit- 
utes a group of 55 boys -who are 
spending this week at the Lake 
Agassiz council Boy Scout camp at 
Cass Lake. 

The scouts from Thief River 
Falls are Wendell, Aase, Robert 
Johnson.- Jack fieanlon, Bernard 
Knutson, Stanley Gibson and Dean 
Hedlund. 



1941 PENNINGTON COUNTY 
FAIR OPENS; LIGHT RAIN 
SPOILS OPENING CROWD 



Max Raines Is Killed 

In Auto Accident 

Max Rains, 10-year-old state 
crime bureau agent, residing at 
Crookston, died in a Mahnomen 
hospital Sunday from injuries re- 
ceived in a head-on collision four 
miles east of Waubun late Saturday 
night. Another man. Jack Ryan, 
who was employed with a carnival 
playing at the Mahnomen county 
fair, was Instantly killed. 

Rains and Ryan were driving 
west at about 1 a. m. when the col- 
lision occurred. The driver of the 
other car, a farmer living hear 
Waubun, was only slightly injured. 
Rains suffered a broken jaw, frac- 
tured skull and ; fractures of both 
legs. 

Ted Thorson, director of the 
Ninth District Legion Band, of 
which Rains was the drum major, 
called the members of the organiz- 
ation to assemble at Crookston to 
play for the funeral, which was held 
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. 

Carnival officials did not- know 
Ryan's exact age or where he came 
from. It was said, however, that 
his* wife lives in Battlesburg, Miss. 



NORMAN COUNTY AREAS 

SUFFER FROM STORMS 

A terriflic wlncl and hail storm 
struck the Ada .vicinity again Wed- 
nesday night lass week, wi^xing 
nine bams and number of other 
farm buildings. Hail and a heavy 
rain accompanied the wind so that 
the crops in the area were com- 
pletely destroyed, much potatoes 
and corn being included. The heavy 
crop was a total loss in the stretch 
of about three miles wide and ten 
miles long. Another hail storm 
struck near Hendrum, west of Ada, 
the same evening, ruining a laree 
area there. Loss from a hail storm 
adjacent to Hendrum and '" Perlty 
was reported several weeks a'go. 



Evangelistic Six Coming 
To First Baptist Church 

The Dalzell family of KUIaraey, 
Man., an evangelistic party of six, 
will begin, a series of meetings at 
the First Baptist church of this 
city on Sunday, Aug. 3. Services 
will he at the church at the Tent 
on LaBree and 1st St. north, each 
evening during the week, and at the 
clity auditorium on Sunday, Aug. 
10th, all day. The public is cordial- 
ly invited. 



FSA EXPANDS '41 
AID PROGRAM FOR 
GRAIN STORAGE 

Loans Are Offered for Construction 

Or Repairs of Storage Space 

Up to 3,500 Bushels 



Trassia Mackenroth 

Reported Improving 

Mrs. E. L. Krogstad returned to 
Thief River Falls Wednesday after 
spending ten days with her daugh- 
ter, Trassia Mackenroth, who is in 
the Community hospital at Geneva, 
HI., as a result of injuries received 
in an automobile accident. Saturday, 
July 19. Mr. Krogstad, who went 
to Geneva also, returned last week. 

Mrs. Krogstad stated that attend- 
ing doctors informed her that Tras- 
sia had passed the critical stage 
and was slowly on the road to re- 
covery. It is expected that she will 
be confined: to the hospital for sev- 
eral months, . after which she will 
return to her home in , this city. 
Miss Mackenroth suffered a frac- 
tured jaw, broken legs, and the loss 
of many of her teeth. She gradu- 
ated from Lincoln high school in 
1940. 

Harold, Kermit, and Curtis Olson 
of Warren, who were with Miss 
Mackenroth, were killed in the ac- 
cident which occured at Warren- 
ville. 111., as the car in which they 
were riding struck a railroad signal 
post. 



WLS Barn J)ance Is The 

Usual Good Starting 

Program 

Free Prizes Will Be 

Given Last 2 Days 

Stage Revue 'Step Lively* 

Has Military Defense 

Background 

The 1941 Pennington county Fair 
is now in full swing. The annual 
event, which began Wednesday, 
will continue for three more days, 
closing Saturday night with the- 
rmal showing of the "Step Lively** 
revue and the giving away of a new 
automobile in front of the grand- 
stand. 

The WLS Barn Dance" and Quia 
show was marred somewhat in their 
performances last night by. a sltghft 
rainfall which kept the usual open- 
ing big crowd down to half of the 
usual attendance. The weather 
was threatening all afternoon, and 
turned into a light rain at supper- 
tune. 

However, there was no precipita- 
tion later so the usual good pro- 
gram was staged. The Cumberland. 
Ridge Runners and the ^ai'T 
groups put on an entertainment of 
instrumental and vocal music as* 
well as comic dialogues. The Quiz 
Farm Implements Display Is Larg- [Master, Chuck Acree, summoned 15 
■* „._ » i. «.^ -~_ persons from the audience for tha 

est Shown Locally; Other En- 



CITY COUNCIL HOLDS 

EXTRA SESSION FRIDAY 



The city council, at an adjourned 
session Friday, approved the re-is- 
suing of licenses for the sale of 3.2 
per cent beer in Thief River Fa l ls, 
and accepted the bid of the Amer- 
ican-LaFrance company for a new 
Ford fire truck with a 500-gallon 
pumper at ' an aggregate cost of 
$3430. 



BETTER EXHIBITS 

fARHBEING SHOWN] 

1AT COUNTY FAIR 



tries Are As Usual 



Valley Editors Meet 

At Twin Lake Resort 



Red Lake Falls Will 
Pave Main Street in 1942 



■Property owners along main 
street in Red Lake Falls have 
signed nearly 100 per cent for pav- 
ing of the main street. 

The .improvement will be made 
during the summer of 1942 and the 
state highway department will co- 
operate with the Red Lake Falls 
merchants in the work. The high- 
.way department will pave the cen- 
ter 20 feet of the street and the 
merchants will bear a part of the 
cost of the side paving. 

A hearing on the paving question 
will be held by the Red Lake Falls 
city council August 4 at 8 P. M. 
and will be open to all who care 
.to attend. 

The paving will start at the Stei- 
nert Milling Co., corner and con- 
tinue south on main street to the 
intersection of Sixth street. The 
highway department already has 
,plans : for paving as far as the 
Stelnert corner. 



r= 



Mrs. C. H. Doran will sell her 
household goods at public auction 
next Monday, Aug. 4, at 1 p. m. at 
the John Maney residence in Gry- 
gla, with V. C. < Noper serving as 
auctioneer. 



In an effort to provide emergency 
grain storage facilities to all low 
income farmers a*ui to aid In alle- 
vatlng the acute grain, storage .situ-, 
atlon, the Farm Security Adminis- 
tration has announced an expan- 
sion of their present storage-loan 
plan, according to H. W. Thelander, 
acting county FSA supervisor. 

The new program, designed to aid 
all farmers unable to secure credit 
fcr the purpose elsewhere, will offer 
loans for construction or repair of 
storage space up to 3,500 bushels, 
the announcement said. 

As the grain storage situation 
grows more acute daily, the an- 
nouncement came in an effort to 
aid all low-Income farmers to fin- 
ance needed farm storage facilities. 
Loans will be available to AAA 
co-operators who cannot obtain 
credit for this purpose from any 
other source. 

"They will be .made," Mr. The- 
lander said, "for construction or 
repair of storage space which meets 
minimum requirements of the Com- 
modity Credit Corporation and for 
storage of grain eligible for CCC 
loans/' 

Storage bins constructed or re- 
paired with FSA loans may toe lo- 
cated on the farm of the borrower 
or land under lease by the borrow- 
er for the anticipated period of the 
storage. 

Interest will be charged at the 
rate of 5 per cent per annum for all 
grain storage loans. 

Farmers in need of this service 
were urged by Mr. Thelander to 
contact their local AAA or FSA of- 
fice immediately. 



About 40 editors and newepaper- 
men attended the annual meeting of 
the Red River Valley Editors As- 
sociation at Mahnomen Saturday at 
Pinehurst resort on Twin Lakes. 

The editors were- greeted by E. E. 
Miller, resort owner of Twin Lakes, 
and an address of welcome was 
given by John Arnold, president of 
the Mahnomen Commercial club. 

Speakers Included District Judge 
Oscar Knutson of Warren; Horace 
Cuten of Red Lake Falls, president 
of the Minnesota Editorial associa- 
tion; M. M. Oppe-ard, publisher of 
the Grand Forks Herald ; Lyle 
George of Hlllsboro, president of 
the North Dakota Press associa- 
tion; Allan McGowan, of Minneap- 
olis, secretary of the Minnesota Ed- 
itorial association. 

H. E. Phillips, old-time news- 
paperman and former publisher of 
the Mahnomen" Pioneer, now living 
in southern Minnesota, also spoke. 



CRASH INJURIES FATAL : 

-l TO MAHNOMEN MAN 



Kenneth Bonn, 33, Cafe owner of 
Mahnomen, died at Bemidji Tues- 



*Washington Melodrama' 
At Avalon, Sun„ Mon. 

"Washington Melodxam," a high- 
ly rated comedy, will be the week- 
end treat, Sunday and Monday, at 
the Avalon Theatre. Starred in the 
Picture are three well-known stars, 
led by Frank Morgan. Ann Ruth- 
erford and. Kent Taylor have the 
other major roles. 



day from injuries suffered in an 
automobile accident- early Sunday. 
Injured in the same accident were 
Dr. A. P. Eckles and John A. Ar- 
nold, both of Mahnomen. Arnold, a 
brother of Lincoln Arnold of this' 
city, was released from a hospital, 
but-Eckles Is still in a hospital with 
a back Injury. His condition Is not 
serious. 



Exhibits at the fair proved to be 
equal to and in some respects sur- 
pass those of former years. There 
is an outstanding display of farm 
equipment, all local d ea l e rs having 
on hand at their respective places 
on the fair grounds the articles 
that represent their main items 
for trade- 
Frank J. Hardisty, vice-pres, of 
the fair association, is superintend- 
ent of the livestock division, which 
appears to be equal to that of all 
preceding fairs in Pennington coun- 
ty. Judging of cattle, sheep, horses, 
swine and poultry will take place 
tomorrow. The Women's Building, 
under the supervision of Mrs. J. A. 
Wassgren, is crowded with excellent 
exhibits again this year. 

Mr. Hardisty reports that the 
main horse exhibitors will be Lar- 
son Bros, of Oklce, and Joe King 
and the Knutson Bros, of this vi- 
cinity. 

In the cattle division are seen 
entries from the Knutson Bros, 
farm.:- east of the city showing Ab- 
erdeen Angus, Peder Engelstad 
farm south of town showing Guern- 
seys, H. S. Williams east of town 
showing Aberdeen Angus, N. E. 
Muzzey farm showing Holstelns and 
Louis Meyers showing Herefords. 

In the poultry department are 
entries from the Allen Poultry .farm 
at Radium showing Barred Rock 
poultry and Bronze turkeys. The 
Yonke Bros, of St. Hilaire have a 
number of White Leghorn entries, 
Harvey Copp, Baired Rock entries; 
Hirst Bros., Radium, White Rock 
chickens and Rouen ducks, James 
Dalager of Hazel, Narragansett 
turkeys and Black Cornish chick- 
ens; Mrs. Carl F. Anderson of Mid- 
dle River, Narragaansett turkeys 
and Brown Leghorn chickens; Mrs. 
S. O. Prestegaard of Goodridge, 
White Leghorns, White Giants and 
White Rock chickens and Harry 
Woolson of this area entries of 
White Leghorn chickens. 

In the sheep division will be en- 
tries from the Stock and Ristau 
farms of the Mavie vicinity, show- 
ing Shropahires, and Mr. Hardisty 
and E. Thune each making entries 
in the Hampshire class. 

In the swine department, along 
with others, will be entries from 
members of the Future Farmers of 
America chapter here. Among 
these are entries from Douglas 
Maney of Plummer and Marvin 
Thyren of HazeL 

In the Shetland pony . classes, is 
a series of good entries by Ardith 
Olson of Holt. 

In the 4-H Club building and the 
Ladies' Exposition building are the 
usual excellent exhibits of a variety 
of items as seen every year. Vege- 
tables, flowers, and handiwork con- 
stitute the chief classes here 



quiz and dealth out one dollar and 
five-dollar bills to the successful re- 
pliers to his questions. 

The Barker Bros. Rodeo & Circus 
will provide the entertainment on 
the program for this afternoon. All 
local business places will be closed; 
from. 1 o'clock on, the day being- 
Thief River Falls Day at the Fair. 
The municipal band will present a- 
brief concert preceding the after- 
hooi\ performance, of the combined 
rodeo and circus which is owned 
and managed by G. H. Blomberg; 
ringmaster. The "Step Lively". re- 
vue, another of Ernie Young's 
spectacualr stage snows combining 
singing, dancing, comedy and vau- 
deville, will have the spotlight to- 
night as well as on Friday and 
Saturday evenings. The local band- 
will present another brief concert 
before the evening show. 

Friday will be Farmers and 4-H 
Club Day, when a new tractor will 
be given away following the after- 
noon performance, featuring the 
Barker Bros. show. 

On Saturday evening, following- 
the last showing of the 'Stop Live- 
ly' revue, a new Nash automobile 
(Continued on Bsch Page) 

Excell Twp. Farmer 

Has Passed Away 

Haroid Oen, former BusinesmaA 

Here, Is Laid t© Rest At Sat- 

ersdal Church Wednesday 



Funeral rites were held at 2 p. 
M. Wednesday at the Satersdal 
Lutheran church for Harold Oen of 
Excell township, Marshall county, 
who passed away at his home on 
Thursday of last week. Rev. Ostby 
of Grygla officiated and interment 
was made in the church cemetery- 
Mr. Oen was born August 31, 
1871, tn Ness, Aadalen, Norway and 
moved to North Dakota in 1888. 
One year later he entered business 
with his brother, Rasmus Oen, in. 
this city. He married Anna Elise 
Bjorge in this city on June 38, 1807 
and seven years later they home- 
steaded in Saskatchewan, Canada. 
In 1938 they moved to Excel tofca- 
ship where they have -since matfe 
their home. 

He is survived by his wife, six 
daughters, Mis. liable Fouldes of 
Densmore, Sask., Can.; Mrs. Lqna 
Odegaard of MacRorre, Sask., Can.; 
Mrs. Alice Kenney of Kingston. 
Ont., Can.; Mrs. Jean Nelson of 
Adgar township, Marshall county; 
Mrs. Emma Oen of Averly, Sask., 
Can., and June Oen at home, and 
six sons, Henry of Adgar township, 
Oscar of Pontiac, Mich.; George 
and Stanley at "home, Arthur and 
Roy at Averly, Sask., Can.; one sis- 
ter, Mrs. Gunhild Haugrud of Hone- 
fos, Norway and sixteen grand- 
children. 



FALLS 



Avalon 



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 

"VALLEY OP THE GIANTS" with 
Wayne Morris and Claire Trevor 



SAT. MTONITC 11:15 p. BL— SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY 

Jean Arthur and Robert Gummings 
in "THE DEVIL and MISS JONES" 



FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 

mJS. in "KISSES FOR BREAKFAST" 
Also: — "Phantom of Chinatown" 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

"WASHINGTON MELODRAMA" with 
Frank Morgan and Ann Rutherford 



WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 

"OUT OF THE FOG", with 
John Garfield and Ida Lupino 



—DOUBLE FEATURE— TUE&-WED.-THURSDAY 

Joan e L^r in "THIEVES FALL OUT"- 

Also:— "Bride Wore Crutches" 



Next Week - 

Mickey Rooney 

— in — 

'Andy Hardy's 

Private 

Secretary" 







FACE TITO 



TBI-eoENTT JOBTOt ThBf BIVEB FAILS. MTONEBOT* 



THURSDAY, JPLT 31. 1941 



Published Each Thursday by the 

FOKUM PUBLISHING COMPANY 

Thiel Biver Falls, Minnesota 



J. H. ULVAN, Editor-Manager 



^ _ 1 towards bringing some 6emtdanoe ol prosperity to tins 
Till- COUNTY W ORUIVI section of the state through what Is termed a long- 
■ ■** *****»"' ■ tlme rehabUitation program. 

It is admitted that Governor Stassen is a mighty 
clever poUtlcian, and had made promises to the peo- 
ple of this section ol the state— although not fulfilled 
—that have in many instances been overlooked, but 
when it comes to turning northern Minnesota into 
cranberry marshes with some of the land remaining 
put into the production of flax, it appears that his 
"kidding" has gone a little too far and will not likely 
be so easily forgotten. 

It reminds us of another high state official, who, 
a number of years back, told a group of farmers who 
called upon him to get a little' assistance in solving 
the problems they were lacing, problems similar to 
those which the people of the range are facing at 
this time— some means of keeping body and soul to- 
gether— <md he told them "go home and slop your 
hogs." That official sank into political oblivion, and 
the same fate is likely to meet up with the man who 
suggested cranberries arid flax.-rHibbing Independent. 



Brfjscription Sl-50 P« year in Bhe United States 
Sntered as Second Class matter April 21th, 1932, at 

file post office at Thief River Falls, Minnesota. 

and re-entered under new title at same office on 

February 21, 1935, under Act of Congress of March 

3, 1891. 



WHY DEFENSE COSTS SO MUCH ! 

Many comments have been heard about the enor- 
mous amount of money spent by our national gov- 
ernment for national defense. The same Is now Deal- 
ing the fifty billion dollar mark, an amount larger 
than any one thing our Uncle Sam ever has expended 
funds for so far. Some have asserted that the need 
lor expending this sum is because we are a peace- 
loving people and so we have not. been preparing for 
any kind of warfare. But that is less than half the 
story. 

Our national setup has been a profiteering system 
iased exclusively on the idea that the government do 
BS little as posible and let the rest be left to persons 
or organizations who did things just because there 
was a profit to make. If someone couldn't make a 
.nfilion dollars profit, regardless of whether the coun- 
try needed it or not. the thing simply wasn't done or 
brought about. If some law was proposed to bring it 
ja»ut by a government project, the hue and cry of 
socialism was raised! Private enterprise was being 
destroyed, they cried, until the enactment of the law 
■was prevented. 

We want to cite the case of Muscle Shoals 
in Tennessee. It took many years of agitation, and 
litigation to bring about dams there so the govern, 
ment could be able to produce nitrogen and electric 
power so necessary for national security. The power 
trust fought the Idea because it wasn't "the American 
■Way," it was in competition with public utilities and 
that was socialism. But in time, after many years of 
delav. the dams were built in spite of every obstacle 
3ig Business could put in the way. For several years 
now the government has been manufacturing nitro- 
gen so necessary for the making of powder for war- 
fare; also electricity that is essential for the manu- 
facture of other materials in connection with national 
-defense. 

.While this was going on Germany (in 1912) con- 
structed Its electric generating plant and began man- 
mtacruring nitrogen. It knew it could not depend on 
saltpeter from ChUe for its powder factories and the 
1 ertaizing of its farms. The Germans" would have lost 
the first world War in 1915 if they had not had these 
electric nitrogen plants. Uncle Sam didn't get his 
plants going until about 25 years later. 

We may well take the case of aluminum (and 
■who hasn't heard about that today?). Andy Mellon 
and his millionaire cohorts have had a stranglehold 
cm the manufacture of this metal since the earrj 
days Our government did nothing to break this trust 
ms Andy Mellon was an essential cog in the govern- 
ment. It simply wasn't right that Uncle Sam step in 
end assure itself of an adequate supply of aluminum 
because it was interfering with private profiteering 
an essential right of individualism in our American 
Eystem. 

j Todav we find ourselves without the necessary 
amount of aluminum. The Aluminum Company ol 
America an exclusive trust, has been keeping down 
the supply so as to produce a shortage and therefore 
command a bigger profit. We have endangered our 
national security in order that the ALCOA trust reap 
its profits. We are short of aluminum so we cannol 
make the aeroplane to fight Hitler, Mussolini or Ou, 

The above cases are only a small part of ths, 
story of how rugged individualism has Interfered 
•with supplyins of goods for the common welfare in 
United States. It wasn't a question of private wel- 
fare but of private greed. The pages of our history 
. are filled with accounts of how private individualism 
<Big Business) has fought the battle against the 
trend for the common welfare. 

Now, we find that we are ill prepared not only 
for war, but for national welfare in peacetime, we 
don't hear much of a squawk from the big fellows 
about the billions it takes to prepare for national 
■ security. They know they are at fault and the less 
said, the better. And we. the common people, will 
have to bear the biggest burden of it. 



Trespassing at the Capitol 



MAKING HUMFTY DUMPTY KLINE 
WHOLE AGAIN 

While other large cities are going ahead and do- 
ing their part in natlonl defense and getting their 
share of the Industrial increase that comes with the 
defense program, Minneapolis totalitarian dailies 
continue to make the police chief scandal and the 
squaring of the Mayor Its principal business. 

Had Minneapolis voters known that the ardent 
supporter of the police czar amendment who was 
candidate for mayor was going to hand them the 
police scandal and all that has developed there un- 
doubtedly would have been a different election result. 
, It is not being forgotten that Kline opened his 
administration and the appointment of an out of 
towner police chief with a castlgatlon of the local 
police force. Now most everybody will have to admit 
that, compared to the Mayor particularly, the Minne- 
apolis Police Department is doing pretty well. 

No Governor ever received such broad press pro- 
tection as Stassen and Kline, the Republicans, are. re, 
ceiving from the toltaitarlan Minneapolis press that 
invaded the state with one of the principal objects In 
view of changing the progressive Farmer-Labor state 
to a reactionary Republican state. 

These boiler plate publications that disgrace Min- 
neapolis just ooze one-sided politics. Every issue of 
them makes more plain the need of a dally newspaper 
in Minneapolis instead of the present glorified hand- 
bills. 

Newspaper Czar Cowles apparently has decreed 
that the skirts of Mayor Kline must be cleaned as 
the skirts of Stassen are attempted to be kept clean. 
So instead of doing something to attract Industry to 
the city, afford increased employment and bring 
greater happiness to' the residents of Minneapolis, the 
headlines are to continue with trying to alibi for the 
Mayor regardless of how It blackens the record of the 

°"y- _ 

Mayor Kline appointed the police chief. He must 
asume responsibility for what has happened. It is 
time the totalitarian press put away its political toys 
and at least stopped blackening the city's reputation 
and undermining its progress, if it does not intend to 
do anything to assist it. 

It would appear that all the printers' ink and all 
the print paper in the land will not make Humpty 
Dumpty Kline whole again— Minneapolis Labor-Re- 
view. 



(By Special Correspondent) ^. 

Experts Guess .That Japs 
Will Attack Indo-CIuna 

As this is being written, the State 
Department's Far Eastern experts 
are guessing that Japan's next 
move, as the result of the Cabinet 
shakeup and new developments, will 
be against Indo-China. There are 
a lot of statements Issuing from 
Japanese statesmen and editorials 
In the Japanese-controlled press 
that have an ominous ring to them, 
and anything can happen. 

The new Japanese cabinet Is a 
peculiar admixture of Japanese big 
business elements and. Japanese 
militarists. The absence of Matsu- 
oka from the cabln<t>lndlcates that 
japan does not want to be bound 
by the pact with Stalin, which he 
signed. Although the. cabinet, on 
its face, would not ordinarily be 
one committed to heedless action, 
the Nazis are known to be insist- 
ing that the time for Japanese 
watchful waiting Is past and the 
time for action has arrived. 

The experts point out -that there 
are three alternatives open to the 
Japs, which must present them- 
selves to the Japanese minds about 
at follows 



If Japan is playing the ■ safest 
course, and must do some attack- 
ing, Indo-Chlna will be the victim 
of Japanese aggression. The explo- 
slveness of the situation, however, 
may lie in the fact that the Nazis 
and not the Japanese are calling 
the turn. 

Price-Fixing Legislation 

Price-fixing legislation soon will 
be presented to Congress, and, ev- 
erybody on the Hill agrees, it will 
be enacted Into law despite a lot 
of vociferous opposition: 

Leon Henderson, OPAS chief, has 
gone just about as far as he can 
go under existing— and non-exlstlng 
—laws to control prices, but he ad- 
mits himself that he Is not suc- 
ceeding and that his prospects of 
succeeding are very slim. 

Henderson's Is the toughest and 
the most thankless job in the en- 
tire defense setup. He is taunted 
and sniped at daily by some Im- 
portant Capitol Hill gentry, but 
continues to drive hard. But prices 
are still going up. And, economist 
that he is, he knows that they will 
continue to go up unless he is giv- 
en far greater legal power than he 
now has; he cannot change. human 
nature and the greed of Individ- 
uals for profit, even during an 



about 1,500,000 were given jobs. . . 
. . The United States Court of Ap- 
peals here has held that a drunken 
driver who runs doVra and kills pe- 
destrians In theffiyes of the law 
becomes a murd*er, and must be 
so treated. . . . "ITfe-Department of 
Agriculture's' report on the Food 
Stanro program says that about 
4,000,000 persons In May received 
about $10,000,000 worth of farm 
products as the result of this pro- 



gram—all persons who otherwise 
would have been eating too little. . 
. . E. R. stettinius admits that It 
is possible to bring about "some 
Increase" in the present rate of 
copper production. . . . Department 
of Interior mining experts are ex^ 
ploring a "feasible process" of ob- 
taining aluminum from domestic 
alunite deposits, which would make 
it unnecessary to depend almost 
entirely on imported bauxite. 



Dispelling the Fog 



. By Charles Michelson 

Director of Publicity 
Democratic National Committee 



An attask on the -Russian mari- . «„~ — 
time provinles of Siberia. This, un- emergency, 
doubtedly, is what the Nazis pre- 
fer But the Russians are known Voted True To Form 
to have rather formidable forres in Analysis by this column of the 
Siberia, and Toklo and other Ja- votes cast by representatives of the 
panese cities, vulnerable to air at- e (g n t poll tax states— Alabama,. Ar- 
tack, are within bombing range'of J jcansas, Georgia, Mississippi, South 
+«.« oncetnn lnTwwitstflju'e bomb- Carolina, Tennessee, Texas and 



the Russian long-distance bomb- 
ing planes. That should make the 
Japanese think it over for a long 
time before embarking on such a 
dangerous venture. . . 

An attack on the Russian --mar^ 
time provinces of Siberia. .Thls,..un- 
would be no picnic for the Japs. 
Both of these places are strongly 
defended. Also— and this is most 
important— this course would be 
likely to bring about American in- 
tervention, which the Japs would 
not want while they are In their 
right minds. 

An attack on Indo-China. From 
the Japanese point of view, that 
course would be the safest. Al- 
though Secretary Hull has warned 
the Japs against such a move, the 
chances of American intervention 
would not be so great; mdo-China 
is a large jungle, and contains no 
tin, rubber, .or oil — at least not in 
any quantities which mean any- 
thing. They say that It would take 
Japan at least two years to pre- 
pare bases there from which to 
attack the Dutch East Indies and 
Singapore — and two years are a 
long time off; 



INTELLIGENCE QUESTIONED 

The suggestion made by Governor Stassen, during 
his recent visit to Eveleth to discuss the rehabUitation 
program for northern Minnesota, for the people to 
give their attention to the growing of cranberles and 
flax might cause anyone to wonder whether the 
state's chief executive questioned the soundness or 
mind of the people residing in this section or whether 
he feels they are gullible enough to swallow that kind 
of advice. At any rate that was his suggestion- 
cranberries and flax— as an immediate help to remedy 
the condition that the people of the range country 
are facing at this time, a condition that is admittedly 
so grave that the legislature at its last session enact- 
ed laws that would have a tendency to make a start 



OBSERVE BICYCLE REGULATIONS 

Safety rules for bicycle riders constitute some- 
thing of more than passing notice. Young boys 
are prone to Ignore regulations on a great many oc- 
casions. We believe that it is more due to luck that 
we have had no serious results here because there has 
been lax observance of the rules. 

Regulations for bicycle riders -have been adopted 
by a neighboring county safety setup, and we here- 
with reprint them for local consumption: 

"LAST YEAR 273 PERSONS WERE KTT.T.ED OP- 
INJURED IN MINNESOTA WHILE RIDING BI- 
CYCLES. TO INSURE YOUR OWN HEALTH AND 
HAPPINESS AND THAT OP YOUR FELLOW 
NEIGHBOR, OBEY THE FOLLOWTNG RULES 
AND REGULATIONS: 

1. Ride Alone. Two on a Bicycle is one too many. 

2. Ride straight. Do not weave In and out of 

traffic. 

3. Ride, in single file and on the right side of the 

street always. 

4. Stop at all stop signs. Remember you are sub- 

ject to the same laws as the automobile 
driver. 

5. When riding at night, have a head light at- 
tached on the front and a reflector showing 

( in the rear. Always wear a white shirt or 
sweater at night so you can be seen. 

6. Know your local bicycle ordinances and obey 
them. 

7. Cooperate with your local law enforcement of- 
ficials. They are looking out for your safe- 
ty and welfare. 

8. Do not show off attempting smart tricks on 
your bicycles while on the streets. If you 
want to race, go where there is no traffic. 

9. Park your bike in a safe place. Do not leave 
it lying around so anyone might fall over It. 

10. Be CAUTIOUS, CAREFUL, and COURTEOUS 
at all times and remember, the Pedestrian 
has the right of way." 



Virginia— on the May bill shows the 
danger that this reactionary group 
presents to the workers of this 
country. 

The bill was defeated in the 
House by a vote of 220 to 149. Of 
the 70 congressmen from the poll 
tax states who voted on this bill, 
62 cast their votes in favor of this 
restrictive labor bill, while only 8 
opposed it. In addition, two poll tax 
congressmen were paired in favor 
of this measure. 

The demand that the American 
form of government be introduced 
in these backward states is growing 
steadily. Congress is now consider- 
ing—or rather their deminittees are 
—two bills, Geyers" 'in the House 
and Pepper's in the Senate, which 
would abolish the poll tax as a 
prerequisite to voting in Federal 
elections. Hearings on the latter 
began this week before a sub-com- 
mittee of the Senate Judiciary 
Committee. Here is a situation 
where a little greater activity on 
the part of labor would do no 
harm. 



OUR WEEKLY 
BOOKJIEV1EW 

The recently published book, re- 
viewed below, can be purchased from 
The Nation,- 65 Fifth Avenue, New 
York Cltv. 



THIS ABOVE ALL 

By Eric Knight 
price $2.50 
It is a book about the present 
-war- yet it is far more than a war 
book. "This Above All" tells the 
story of the British conscience. The 
conscience not of the smug or 
frightened appeasers who betrayed 
their people In Munich and Spain 
but of those who, betrayed a hun- 
dred times, still stuck it out when 
the moment came, ready to fight. 
Any one exoecting a novel of 
flamboyant patriotic heroism, of 
Eoldiers dying with a "God save 
the King" on their lips; any one 



hoping for big words and literary 
brass music will be disappointed. 
There is no flag-waving In Eric 
Knight's novel. His is the story of 
little people fighting for their free- 
dom; of terror, destruction, fright 
and death, and little people fight- 
ing on none the less. 

It is not a gentle book. No doubt 
that it will stir much controversy 
and receive plaintive criticism from 
those who hold that people think- 
ing during a war as great a calam- 
ity as Hitlerism. Eric Knight's book 
does not bow to mental censorship, 
or hide away behind chauvinistic 
slogans. Courageously, with open 
eyes, it tells what must be told. 

For this is what makes this no- 
vel's worth; the author's conviction 
that Britain's war is a people's war 
against suppression; that a regime 
of lies and mass hysteria must not 
and cannot be fought with lies. 
Clive, the hero of Knight's story, 
does not stop thinking. If he must 
fight he wants to know why